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Full text of "Antioch News 03/07/2003"

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ANTIOCHru:;":-":-v; 
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FOUNDED 1886 




AH0757 12/24/03 
AKTIDCH PUBLIC LIBRARY 
757 MAIN ST 
Antioch IL 



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60002-1321 



lovethyhoi|Mri 

Your monthly edition of 
Home Marketer is here 

INSERT INSIDE 




1 3 2xX7.Su EFDIES 

Lake County's first Hispanic 
police chief dead at age 50 

COUNTY 1 




OSCAR PICK'EM 

Pick the winners in 
Lakeland's annual contest 

LAKELIFE 9 




Carl Spaeth, past regional director of the National Wild Turkey Federation, holds 
one of the hens to be released at Deer Lake/Redwing Slough. The hen had turned 
herself around in the box and needed help out. Watching the release are 
Christopher Mundt, Matthew Mundt and Spencer Nauta, who take the opportuni- 
ty appreciate a wild turkey up close. 



•• 




t 



helps preserve wild turkeys 



iy JULIE MURPHY 
Staff Reporter 



First, let's dispel a myth: turkeys can 
fly. In fact, they can fly up to 55 mph. 
Mike Ruxton, past president of the 
Lake County Long Beards, the Antioch 
chapter of the National Wild Turkey 
Federation, is quick to point out that turkeys 
aren't the turkeys everybody thinks they are. 
"They are fast on the ground," he said. "They 
are fast in the air, too, it just takes them a little 
while to reach altitude and then they can fly 
up to one mile." 

The Long Beards; in a joint project with 
the Illinois Department of Natural Resources, 
released 11 hens at Deer Lake on Feb. 27, and 
three toms on the following Tuesday. The 
birds were trapped in Wilmington and 
brought to Antioch for release in an area that 
provides a suitable habitat that will allow a 
new population to flourish. 

Ruxton added the spot is ideal as the Lake 
County Forest Preserves has acquired proper- 
ty to the east and that as this population 
grows it will be able to spread in that direc- 
tion, 

A varied habitat of open and covered area 
is essential as turkeys like open areas for feed- 
ing and mating and use forested areas to 



cover form predators and for roosting in trees 
at night. . 

"This is the second transplant to Lake.. 
County," said Ruxton. "The first was in 1992- ' 
and 14 birds (the same mix of hens to toms) 
was released at the Chain O'Lakes State Park. 
In that time, the population has increased to 
400." 

According to information provided by 
NWTF, courtship usually begins while turkeys 
are flocked together in wintering areas. 

Hens then make their nests in shallow dirt 
depressions that are surrounded by moder- 
ately wood vegetation. A clutch generally con- 
sists of 10-12 eggs and will hatch in about one 
month. 

Ruxton said the Long Beards are hoping 
for the same success at Deer Lake. The pur- 
pose of the organization is a mixture of 
preservation and a passion for hunting. • 

"Many people don't realize that hunters 
are some of the best environmentalists," said 
club member Al MundL "We work to preserve 
habitat for all wildlife, preserve the wild 
turkey so we can pass on our legacy of hunt- 
ing to our children and grandchildren." 

The Long Beards were established six 
years ago and in that time they have raised 

Please see TURKEY /A6 




over chemical spill 



By JULIE MURPHY 
Staff Reporter 



Attorney General Lisa Madigan and Lake 
County State's Attorney Michael Waller filed a 
joint lawsuit against the Village of Antioch and 
one of its suppliers to its water treatment 
plant, JVH Trucking. The lawsuit follows a 
chemical spill on Feb,' 19 that caused discol- 
oration of the water in Sequoit Creek and killed 
some of the creek's fish. 

Five of seven counts in the complaint are 
directed at both the village and the trucking 
company. Speaking for Madigan's office, press 
secretary Melissa Merz said, "We are still 
investigating the cause of the spill, and do not 
want to make statements as to the individual 
degree of responsibility." 

The pair is. charged with substantial 
endangerment to the environment, creation of 
a Water pollution hazard, water pollution, 
water quality violation and effluent violations. 
Two additional counts relating to system relia- 
bility violations and permit violations are 
lodged against the village. 

According to Merz, the NPDES (National 
Pollutant Discharge. Elimination System) per- 
mit limited the pH level of Antioch's discharge. 



"Since the pH of the discharge was below she, 
we believe it was three at some point, they vio- 
lated that term of the permit," she said. The 
penalty for this count is a maximum of $10,000 
per incident and $10,000 per day, unlike the 
other counts that have a base penalty of 
$50,000. 

At the regular meeting of the board of 
directors of the Village of Antioch, administra- 
tor Mike Haley was authorized to hire the envi- 
ronmental law firm Jeff Diver Group out of 
Wheaton. Village attorney Bob Long said, 
"There is a large body of law, all statutes, which 
is far beyond what you see in regular practice." 

Long said that what he knew of the com- 
plaint against the village, which he had not 
received a copy of, the village had already met 
or was working to meeting the conditions of 
the lawsuit. 

"We've shouldered the bigger burden and 
have shown good faith In fixing the problem. 
This is what underpins the complaint," he 
said. "There is nothing covert that we're trying 
to cover up." 

Madigan said' her office "needs to know 
why the company or the village did not take 

Please see SPILL IA6 



Mayor wants to build 12-acre* 
water park, new senior center 



By JUUE MURPHY 
Staff Reporter 



In an effort to be able to offer 
more to all Antioch residents, 
Mayor Taso Maravelas has pro- 
posed one big center that would 
house a multitude of recreational 
needs and a new, larger senior cen- 
ter. 

Trustee Wayne Foresta made 
the presentation on behalf of the 
mayor. "We are looking for about 
12 acres of property to house this so 
that there would be room for future 
expansion," he said. 




Maravelas 



future. An indoor swimming pool may become 

part of the package. 

The senior center would be larger and 
newer than the current center, and 
may well be a better alternative 
than adding on to the Holbek 
Street center. A presentation was 
made to the senior committee on 
Monday prior to the regular village 
board meeting. 

"We wanted to make sure 
the seniors were getting the infor- 
mation first," said Maravelas, 

Additionally, the recreation 
center would have workout areas, 
basketball courts and would 



The village is not only looking to have a become the home of the parks and recreation 

new pool, but an entire aqua center complete department and would accommodate its pro- 

with zero-depth walk in, competition lanes, grams' needs. 

diving boards, water slides and a lazy river for Funding for the roughly estimated $15 

floating or exercising against the current. The million project, including land acquisition, 

current pool can handle about 200 people a would come from alternative revenue bonds 

day and the proposed aqua center about 1,200 from a portion of the village's sales tax. 
people per day to more than meet current 

demand and keep up with the demand of the Please see CENTER IA6 



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POLICE BEAT 



ANTIOCH 



Persons charged with a crime are Innocent until proven guilty In a court of law. 



■ way through the first floor bedroom window. 
It was frightened off by the resident Witnesses 
told police that the deer-dubbed "Bambi" in 
police reports-was seen beforeit entered the 
window. It appeared to be injured arid bloody, 
possibly from an encounter with a car. 

The day before, on Jan. 26, at 9:04 a.m., 
police found ah injured deer in a ditch in the- 
east side of Route 83 just north of Petite Lake 
Road. It had broken legs and was bleeding, 
Police waited until there was tittle traffic pass- 
ing by before putting the animal down. 

UNINCORPORATED 
LAKE VILLA TOWNSHIP 

Mark R Anderson, 34, of 2121 Meadow 
Drive, Lindenhurst, was arrested by Lake ■ 
County Sheriffs deputies on March 3, at 7:13 
p.m., at his home. He was taken into custody 
after allegedly attempting to send fireworks 
through the mail. The arrest was conducted 
with the assistance of the Lindenhurst Police 
Department and members of the Lake County 
and Cook County bomb squads, as well as the 
ATF. The alleged crime was discovered when 
Anderson went to Grass Lake Storage with a- 
package to be mailed taMesa, Ariz. The pro- 
prietor thought the package was suspiciously 
marked. Anderson said it contained maga- 
zines. She asked for and received permission 
to examine the package and found fireworks 
inside. . 



2 Find! Talco 94/294 to 120 East to Groon 
Road, then turn loft. 



DM 

Lisa A Mcintee, 39, of 331 2nd Street, Port 
Edwards, Wis., was arrested for driving under 
the influence of alcohol on March 1 at 3:06 
am on Route 83 at Lake Street 

Police observed Mcintee cross the yellow 
centerline twice and then drove through the 
intersection of Orchard Street though the light 
was red. The officer detected the strong odor 
of alcoholic beverage when Mcintee's driver's 
license and proof of insurance was requested. 

Mcintee failed all field sobriety tests 
requested of her, and refused to take a .. 
portable breath test She was arrested and 
issued citations for improper lane usage, dis- 
obeying a stoplight and DUL 

Mcintee was released on personal recog- 
nizance pending her March 18 court date. 

Revoked driver's license 

Daniel H. Blair, 41, of 289 JoannaCourt, 
Antioch, was arrested for driving while revoked 
on Feb. 27 at 10:02 p.m. on Route 83 at 
Orchard Street, 

The officer recognized the driver and knew 
him to have a revoked driver's license. This 
was confirmed through UEADS/SOS. 

Blair was arrested and issued a citation for 
driving while revoked. He was released on ' 
bond pending his April 9 court date. 

No valid driver's license 

William C. Renninger,'26, of 2543 Heron 
Drive, Lindenhurst, was arrested for driving 
without a valid driver's license on March 1 at 
9:26 p.m. on Route 83 at Park Ave. 

He was locked traveling 35 in a 20-mph 
zone. A check through LEADS/SOS came back 
with information that he did not have a valid 
driver's license that it was surrendered to 
Wisconsin last September. 

Renninger was arrested and issued cita- 
tions for speeding, driving without a valid dri- 
ver's license and operating an uninsured vehi- 
cle. He was released on personal recognizance 
pending his April 9 court date. 

Joseph S. Cali, 17, of 26388 Shannon Ave., 
Antioch, was arrested for driving without a 
valid driver's license on Feb. 27 at 8:04 am on 
North Ave, at Parkway. 

He was locked traveling 45 rnph in 30- 
mph zone. He told police he had only an 
instructional permit that was confirmed. 

Cali was arrested and issued citations for 
speeding, driving without a valid driver's 
license and operating an uninsured vehicle. 
He was released on bond pending his March 
12 court date. 

IAKE VILLA 

Hit-and-run 

Lake Villa Police are investigating a report 
of a hit-and-run accident that took place on 
Jan. 12 at 10 p.m. near Railroad Avenue. A 
complainant told police her vehicle was struck 
by a green or navy Dodge Caravan pulling out • 
of a parking lot. The alleged offender was 
described as a heavy-set white female with 
white hair, wearing glasses with thick frames. 
A witness said she yelled at the driver, telling 
her she hit another car, but the woman said 
nothing and drove off. The complainant told 
police the suspect regularly attends 
Wednesday Bingo at the VFW Hall. 

Warrant arrest 

Michael A Bascia, 51, of 1123 Cedar Lake 
Road, Round Lake Beach, was arrested by Lake 
Villa Police on Feb. 21, at 1:06 am, while dri- 
ving southbound on Cedar Lake Road near 
Monaville. A random registration check 
revealed the driver was wanted on a warrant • 
for failure to appear to answer a charge of pos- 
session of a controlled substance. He was 
taken into custody and turned over to the Lake 
County Sheriffs Department. A golden retriev- 
er in his possession was kept at the Lake Villa 
Police Department until Bascia's fiancee was 
able to come for it. 

injured deer 

Lake Villa Police report two incidents 
involving injured deer. On Jan. 27, at 5:18 p.m., 
police responded to a call from a resident of 
Water's Edge apartments. The 30-year-old 
man said he was in his front room when he 
heard a crashing sound coming from die 
direction of his bedroom He discovered a deer 
sitting on his bed. It had apparently forced its 



UNDENHURST 

Possession of cannabis 

Spiro Tzoumis, 42, of 8566 W. Lawrence 
Ave., Norridge, was arrested by lindenhurst . 
Police on March 2, at 8:15 am, after leaving 
Grass Lake grocery oh Grass Lake Road. He 
was observed driving with "old style" blue and 
white license plates. His registration sticker. 
; was missing, and had expired in May 2002. 
Police found a green leafy substance in the dri- 
ver's car. It field-tested positive as cannabis. 
He was charged with driving with an expired 
registration, driving without seatbelts, driving 
an uninsured motor vehicle, driving with 'a ■ 
suspended license and possession of cannabis. 
He was released on a $3,000 1-bond, pending 
an appearance in Grayslake Branch III court, 
on April 2, at 9 am 

DUI 

Pedro Chavez, 46, of 1203 Main St, 
Antioch, was arrested by Lindenhurst Police 
on Feb. 25, at 10:18 p.m., while driving on 
Deep Lake Road north of Grand Avenue. He . 
was seen driving 51 mph in a40-mph zone as 
he headed westbound on Grand near Mallard 
Ridge. He was allegedly drifting across lane 
markers, and made a wide right turn north- 
bound onto Deep Lake Road, crossing into the 
southbound lane. Police reported he was seen 
moving a 6-pack of beer from the front seat to 
the back seat His registration light was out 
and the registration was for a 1990 Ford. 
Chavez was driving a Toyota. He failed four of 
four field sobriety tests and a breath test yield- 
ed a result of .085 BAC. He was charged with 
speeding, improper lane usage, improper 
turning, failure to yield, improper use of regis- 
tration, DUI, DUI over .08 BAC and driving an 
uninsured motor vehicle. He was released on a 
$3,000 bond, pending an appearance in 
Waukegan courtroom C-402, on March 18, at 9 
am. 

Sarah H. O'Rourke, 21, of 36707 Bemice 
Drive, Lake Villa, was arrested by Lindenhurst 
Police on Feb, 25, at 2:45 a.m., on Burr Oak, 
allegedly following a hit-and-run accident 
Police responded to a call reporting a hit-and- 
run on burr Oak, and observed a vehicle east- 
bound on Old Elm Road with no front plate 
and front-end damage. It was making a scrap- 
ing sound, according to the police report The 
driver's breath had an odor of alcohol. She 
failed four of four field sobriety tests and a 
breath test yielded a result of .210 BAC. She 
told police she was on her way home from 
Nuttie's Bar after dropping off friends. She 
admitted being in an accident, but could not 
explain why she left Based on remarks she ' 
made during her arrest that were Interpreted 
as possibly suicidal, she was taken to St. ; 
Therese Hospital for observation. She was 
charged with improper lane usage, leaving the 
scene of an accident, DUI, DUI over .08 BAC, 
driving an uninsured motor vehicle and pos- 
session of drug paraphernalia. She was 
released on a $3,000 1-bond, pending an 
appearance in Waukegan courtroom C-402, 
on March 18, at 9 am 



I'" 

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■"-""-- ■■III 



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March 7, 2003 



* .j, 



COMMUNITY 



S 



iff**** 



^Strained relations continue * 



between ACHS, village on 
dog searches at high school 



By JULIE MURPHY 
Staff Reporter 



Whatever tension was created 
between Antioch officials and the 
board of education of Antioch 
Community High school over the K- 
9 search issue is still elevated at the 
village level. 

A few snide remarks were made 
in the direction of the high school, 
some by residents" in the audience 
and some by village officials includ- 
ing the mayor. As trustees for 
Antioch Township ' spoke during 
public comment about wanting to 
work ^with the village to create an 
intergovernmental agreement for 
parks land at the site of Waste 
Management, an agreement that 
was to originally included the high 
school; side comments were made 
criticizing the high school being an 
entity unto itself. 

All schools are self-governed and 
exempt from many municipal ordi- 
nances in terms of zoning and build- 
ing codes, as well as other issues. 



Though Trustee Scott Pierce did 
not vote either for or against the 
memorandum of understanding 
regarding K-9 searches, the memo- 
randum was approved. 

"We asked the school to run 2 
miles with us and finish the race. 
Now it's like we're willing to accept 2 
inches. This is not random search- 
es/' he said. 

Police Chief Chuck Fagan 
defended the memorandum and 
• said, "This is a step in the right direc- 
tion. With the previous chief, this 
came to an impasse. I would love to 
see this thing put to rest," 

The mayor and the other three 
trustees in attendance, Wayne 
Foresta, Barbara Porch and Larry 
Hanson all expressed the impor- 
tance of supporting the measure 
and working to improve communi- 
cations with the high school. 

"I'll be softer on this because it's 
under, the recommendation of the 
chief," said Mayor Taso Maravelas. 
"We will give an opportunity to the 
police department to do its job." 



Grass Lake fund-raiser 
expected to be a sell out 



By JUUE MURPHY 
Staff Reporter 



The "luck of the Irish" is bound 
to be with many at the auction and 
buffet to benefit r Grass Lake School 
on March 15.; .,;, ., 

The event will be at Steitz's 
Resort. The school has already had 
the good fortune of having the resort 
donate all the food, so the $10 entry 
fee ($12 at the door) goes back to it. 

To ensure there is enough room, 
A to Z Rental is donating two large 
heated tents to expand on Steitz's 125 
person seating capacity. According to 
Lori Heywood, chair of the event, 
police will help with entrance and 
egress at the parking lot. 

"We had never done this 
before," Heywood said. "We- sent 
out over 500 query letters (for dona- 
tions) and were astonished at the 
results. Rep. JoAnn Osmond (R- 
Antioch) donated four tickets to the 
'Lion King* at the Cadillac Palace. 
Really, every place in Antioch was 
very generous and donated." 

Over the course of the evening, 
there will be 62 raffles, 73 silent auc- 
tions and 26 live auctions. 

The doors open at 4 p.m. with 
the live auctions beginning at 7:30 
p.m. Raffles and silent auctions will 



run intermittently, most between "6- 
9. p.m. The buffet dinner will be 
served from 4-7 p.m. 

Of course, there will be corned 
beef and cabbage. Additionally, 
there will be chicken, Swedish meat- 
balls, rice pilaf, mashed potatoes, 
soup,' salad and cherry cobbler for 
dessert. 

According to Heywood, several 
of the silent auction items are worth 
over several hundred dollars. 

Big prizes include a one-week 
Orlando vacation, three ATVs (one 
adult size and two children's size), 
Wisconsin Dells water park pack- 
ages and a handmade quilt. 

All of the Chicago museums are 
represented in the offering. In addi- 
tion to Osmond's donation, live 
entertainment possibilities include 
PM&L Theatre, Regal Cinemas, 
■ Tempel Lipizzans, Zanies Comedy 
Club, Tony n Tina's Wedding and 
Grand Victoria Casino. 

Tickets are selling fast with over 
200 pre-sold to date. Heywood 
expects the most that can be accom- 
modated is 400. 

Tickets can be purchased 
through Heywood by calling 847- 
395-2679. Steitz's has tickets as well 
and can be contacted Thursday- 
Saturday at 847-395-4050. 



INDEX 



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Lakeland Newspapers/ A3 7 




I'll see you leder, hosen 

Hannelore Becker of Spring Grove (left) and Anne-Maire Pokorny of Lake Villa share a few smiles 
during a traditional German Fasching (masquerade) Dance. The German American Club of Antioch, 
that has members from throughout Lake and McHenry Counties, hosted the dance. — Photo bv 
J.W. Sternickle • 



Pollution permit is put into plac 




By JUUE MURPHY 
Staff Reporter 



In keeping with Illinois 
Environmental: Protection Agency 
standards, the Village of Antioch has 
applied for its *NPDES (National 
Pollutant Discharge Elimination) 
Phase II permit. 

The purpose of the program, 
and in having "urbanized" areas 
apply for permits, is to implement 
programs and practices to control 
polluted stormwater runoff. With 
the 2000 census, most of Lake 
County was included in the 
revised map of areas that need to 
comply. 

Village engineer Jim Keim 
explained that the program require- 
ments of six minimum control mea- 
sures are largely in the form of pollu- 
tion prevention and good house- 
keeping. "We are responsible for 
anything that gets into our 
stormwater system," he said. 

Specifics include educating. the 
public about Best Management 
Practices (BMPs), broadening pub- 
lic support, having runoff control 
requirements for construction sites, 
having post-construction runoff 
controls, having ordinances that 
prohibit illicit discharges as well as a 
program to detect them and imple- 
menting a maintenance program to 



reduce runoff pollutants from 
municipal operations. 

Though the final rule for Phase 
II was published in December 1999, 
submitting noticeof intent was not 
required until March 10 of this year. 



Village attorney Bob Long said, 
"A lot. of municipalities didn't get 
right on mis, because they thought it 
would be enormously expensive. 
Some changes have been made, so 
it's not nearly as expensive." 



Spring programs set to begin 



With spring on the horizon, 
many spring-oriented parks and 
recreation programs are beginning. 

Those interested in making their 
own Easter baskets can learn to do so 
at die basket class offered on March 
13. The class will run from 6-9:30 p.m. 

Students will use twining and 
plaiting techniques to Weave a basket: 
Accent colors will be available at the 
time of the class for personalization. 

Though the weather may be 
uncertain, horseback riding lessons 
can be taken in the indoor arena of 
Windance Acres in Lake Villa 
through the Antioch Parks 
Department. The next session runs 
from March 5-26 with additional 
sessions offered each month. 

The classes are held on 
Wednesdays from 5-6 p.m. Long 
pants, shoes or boots with a heel, 
and a helmet are required. 

Parent/tot boogie babies begins 



a new session on Friday, March 7, 
from 9:45-10-30 a.m. at American 
Stars of Dance. 

The class includes play-acting 
with props, parachute games, obsta- 
cle courses, creative movements 
and stretching. 

Time for Me Two starts a new 
session on March 14 for eight weeks 
from 9-11 a.m. on Fridays. Two- and 
3-year-olds and their caregivers will 
experience age-appropriate active 
ties in motor development, lan- 
guage, art, music and playtime. 

Little Feet Stepping Out is 
offered as an alternative to 
preschool for those (toilet trained) 
children who will begin a regular 
preschool program in the future. 
The session is four weeks and runs 
on Mondays from 1-2:30 p.m. 

For more information call the 
parks department office at 847-395- 
216Q. 



Early spring-cleaning can help needy 



Alitde early spring cleaning 
could go a long way to 
help some others'in need 
south of the border. 
First National Bank-Employee 
Owned (FNBEO) is helping collect 
toys and clothing to help those liv- 
ing in poverty or homeless in 
Mexico. The project, Mexico . 
Friends Forum, is being spearhead- 
ed by the Chain of Lakes 
Community Bible Church located 
in Antioch. 

"We are filling 55-gallon drums 
with toys and clothes that will be 
sent to Monterrey, Mexico, with 
our youth mission group," said 
Debbie Decker, FNBEO employee 
and church member. "My son went 
to Monterey last year, and the 
experience was, at the very least, 
overwhelming for him. They have 
nothing Uicre." 




OUR 
TOWN 

Julie Murphy 



The barrel that is located in the 
lobby of the bank is just one of 200 
barrels the church would like to fill. 
Customers and community mem- . 
bers who would like to donate are 
welcome to bring toys, clothing or 
other non-perishable items to the 
Antioch branch at 4Q5 Lake St. 

Anyone interested in getting a 
barrel for a business or organiza- 
tion should call 847-395-6398. 



the candidate's running for village 
trustee, high school board and Fox 
Waterway Management. The 
Antioch Township Republican Club 
is hosting a candidates' night on 
March 26. 

The event will take place at the 
Antioch-Lake Villa Township 
Center at 7 p.m. 

Speaking of republicans, Rep. 
JoAnn Osmond is now a grand- 
mother. Her granddaughter Emma 
was bom at about 3 a.m. on 
Saturday, March 1. 
Congratulations. 



Take an opportunity to meet 



If you have interesting informa- 
tion or anecdotes to submit for "Our 
Town" call staff reporter Julie 
Murphy at 847-223-8161, ext, 600 or 
e-mail, m oorJte@Lx. n etcom. com 




A4 / Lakeland Newspapers 





COMMUNITY 



March 7, 2003 



• 









istrict 54 to host'town hall' meetings 



By JULIE MURPHY 
Staff Reporter 

To get the word out about its need for 
a 58 cents educational fund increase, 
Antioch Community Consolidated District 
34 will host its second town- hall meeting 
on March 12 at Oakland School, located at 
the intersection of Grass Lake and Deep 
Lake roads. It will begin at 7 p.m. 

The meeting will be informational and 
will be followed by a question and answer 
session. The referendum committee will 
be making a slide presen? 
tation that will answer 
many . frequently asked 
questions. 

The district has not 
had an educational fund 
increase since 1989. The 
district boasts of the posi- 
tive changes it has made 
in those 13 years though 
the student population has continued to 
grow, and no additional funding has been 
sought. 

Improvements include the following: 
adding staff for the gifted, art, music and 
science programs; increasing the positions 
in the speech and language departments; 
increasing student support such has hav- 
ing nurses at each of the district's build- 
ings; adding enhancements and positions 
to the remedial reading program; increas- 
ing security; and piloting two full-day 
kindergarten classes. 

"The educational fund literally pays for 



We've been very frugal, 

but we're at the point 

where we need to do 

something.' 

Supt. John Hunt, Dist.34 



everything necessary to educate the chil- 
dren of the. district," said Supt, John Hunt. 
"We've been very frugal, but we're at the 
point where we need to do something." 

He explained that the district would be 
faced with deficit spending in the near 
future as enrollment has increased by 6.8 
percent while the consumer price index 
(CPU has hovered around 1.6 percent in the 
past five years. With Illinois' tax cap, districts 
are only allowed to tax existing property at 5 
percent or the CPI, whichever is lower. 
"It doesn't add up," Hunt emphasized. 
"There are 1,962 homes in 
the area that have been 
approved and are waiting 
to be built. It's going to 
catch up to us." 
Hunt said that even Wal- 
Mart's approval wouldn't 
help the district enough 
financially to keep it 
afloat. "With the first 
phase of Wai-Mart (first taxes expected 
2006), the local taxes will go up, but, our 
state aid will go down. There's still, a net 
increase, but of less than $60,000." 

Additionally, the presentation to be 
made by the referendum committee is 
available for review on the district's web 
site at www.dist34.1akeikl2.il,us. 

The referendum will appear on the 
April 1 consolidated election ballot. In 
addition to the referendum presentation, 
the web site offers information on absen- 
tee voting as the election falls over spring 
break. 



Russell to speak at revival meeting 



Christian Life Fellowship is offering revival 
meetings March 23-26 and will host guest 
speaker Evangelist Jimmy Russell. Russell, 
who has been a full-time evangelist since May 
1988, will preach timely messages over the 
four days. 

"Christian Life Fellowship would like to 
extend an invitation to you and your family to 
come out and see what God has for you," said 



Gwen Brussaly, church secretary. 

There is no charge for the services, but a 
free-will offering will be taken. Nursery care 
and preschool care will be provided. 

Services will be held at 10 a.m. and 6:30 
p.m. on Sunday and at 7 p.m. Monday- 
Wednesday. The church is located at 41625 N. 
Deep Lake Road, Antioch. 

For more information call 847-395-8572." 




, i- 



R 



ffl 







Faith Evangelical Lutheran 
Church and School 



1275 S. Main Street - Antioch, II 60002 
847-395-1660/395-1664 



Looking for a Christ-centered education for your child? 

Openings available in age 4 preschool through eighth grade. 

Call for information today: 847-395-1664 



tJ 



_/ 



mSBttiAmaiki 



MEDIA 



HOME 

PIARKJEX 



Read Lakeland Newspaper's 

Home Marketer Monthly Magazine 

Published the first week of every month in all 

11 Lakeland Newspapers. 



To place a Real Estate ad in Lakeland 

Newspapers any week of the month, contact 

Kristy at 847-223-8161 ext. 118 



Sing it with me 

The Antioch Community High School Cardinal and Gray singers provided some of 
the entertainment at the dedication ceremonies of the new. additions to the 
Antioch. Public Library District— Photo by Samir Id-Deen 



SCHOOL DIGEST 



Grass Lake School 
hosts fund-raiser 

.Grass Lake School is hosting a St. Patrick's 
Day Buffet/Auction fund-raiser on Saturday, 
March 15, at Steiiz's Resort on Grass like Road. 

Doors open at 4 p.m. The buffet runs from 
4-7 p.m. Auction's, sCent and live, will be held 
intermittently between 6-9 p.m. .The cost is 
$10 in advance or $12 at the door and includes 
the buffet. 

Over 200 items are being auctioned includ- 
ing an Orlando vacation, Wisconsin Dells Water 
Park packages, ATVs and tickets to the "Lion 
King" among other items. 

To purchase tickets, call either Seitz's 
at 847-395-4050 or Lori Heywood at 847- 
395-2679. 

Meet the candidates 

The Antioch Township Republican Club 
will be hosting a candidates' night on 
Wednesday, March 26, at 7 p.m. at the 
Antioch/Lake Villa Township Center, located 
north of the intersection of Grass Lake and 
Deep Lake roads. 

Candidates running for Antioch 
Community High School District 117 will be 
invited to attend/ 

1983 Classmates sought 

Antioch Community High School Class of 



1983 is seeking classmates for its 20-year 
reunion. 

For more information please e-mail 
meshwurst@comcast.net. The reunion is 
scheduled for Aug. 9 at the Concorde 
Banquets in Kildeer. 

Early childhood screening 

Antioch Community Consolidated 
District 34 offers early childhood developmen- 
tal screening. 

Parents with concerns should consider 
this. Developmental screening is. a brief 
series of activities and observations designed 
to identify children who may have a poten- 
tial problem that requires further assess- 
ment. 

Screening is available to >4 .children 
between the ages of 3-5 years old ;ahd who 
have not yet entered kindergarten within 
District 34. To schedule an appointment, 
call the special education office at 847-838- 
8422. 

Upper Grade School 
offers voter registration 

As a response to the growth and expan- 
sion of the community, the Antioch Upper 
Grade School is offering voter registration for 
parents between 7:30 a.m.-3:45 p.m. 

For more information call the school at 
847-838-8300. 



www.lakelandmedia.com 
Check us out! \WMl*Nmti^ 

MEDIA 

•LAKE COUNTY NEWS -LOCAL EVENTS 

•SPORTS 'SUBSCRIPTION INFO 

•CLASSIFIED ADS 




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Antioch, IL 
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March 7, 2003 



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PUBLIC NOTICE 

NOTICE OF PROPOSED PROPERTY 

TAX INCREASE FOR EMMONS GRADE 

SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 33 

County of Lake, State of Illinois 

I. A public hearing to approve a proposed) 
property tax levy increase for Emmons Grade 
School District 33 for 2002 will be held on 
March 18, 2003 at 7:00 p.m. at Emmons 
Grade School, 24226 West Beach Grovel 
Road, Antioch, IL 60002 

Any person desiring to appear at the publicl 
I hearing and present testimony to the taxing 
| district may contact Mathias M. Tabar, 
| Superintendent, Emmons School, 24226 West| 
Beach Grove Rd., Antioch, IL 60002 
(847-395-1105). 

II. The corporate and special purpose prop- 
erty taxes extended or abated for 2001 werel 
$1,544,639. 

| The proposed corparate and special purpose) 
property taxes to be levied for 2002 are 
$2,253,407. This represents a 45.8% increase! 
over the previous year. 

III. The property taxes extended for debt serv- 
ice and public building commission leases for| 
!2001 were $169,382. 

The estimated property taxes to be levied for) 
debt service and public building commission 
leases for 2002 are $175,1 26. This represents! 
a 3.4% increase over the previous year. 

IV.. The total property taxes extended or| 
abated for 2001 were $1,714,021. The esti- 
mated totaLproperty taxes to be levied for2002 
are $2,428,533. This represents a 41.6%| 
increase over the previous year. 
Stan Livermore 
Secretary, Board of Education 

0307A-5276-ANI 
March 7, 2003 



COMMUNITY Lakeland Newspapers/ A5 



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Student takes second place in VFW contest 



James Kleffhef, ACHS class of 2003, was 
recentiy awarded second place in the VFW 
Voice of Democracy Scholarship contest 
He received a $200 U.S. savings bond and a 

framed certificate from the VFW in Antioch. 
According to Elaine O'Donnell, Auxiliary Voice of 
Democracy Chairman, the contest was an audio- 
taped essay on the theme of "Freedom's • 
. Obligation." 

The first place winner was Tiffany Conley of . 
Richmond High School. She received a $300 U.S. 
savings bond. Tiffany went on to district competi- 
tion where she finished third. Megan Sedjo of 
Richmond High School was awarded third place 
for the local VFW contest and received a $100 
savings bond. . 

Second place winner James Klefmer graduat- 
ed from Antioch Community High School a 
semester early and is now attending the College 
of Lake County. He has been accepted to, 
Western Michigan in the fall for a Music/Business 
major. Kleffher, a member of the ACHS JILG 
class, had a jump-start on college before he even ' 
began. 

JILG class prepares 
seniors for their future 

JILG is a program designed to prepare high 
school seniors for immediate entry into the 
workforce, college or the military. Its main objec- 
tives are career preparation, civic development, 
leadership development and social develop- 
ment. These objectives are met through class- 
room work, field trips and community service. 
JILG, Jobs for Illinois Graduates, is part of the 
Illinois Career Association. 

This year ACHS JILG students have taken 
several field trips toJhelp meet these goals. In 
October the students attended a low-ropes 
course designed to develop teamwork skills. In 
November they traveled to Chicago for a career 
conference given by members of the Chicago 
Bulls management team. Participating in com- 
munity volunteer activities provides members 
with a greater understanding and appreciation of 
the roles and responsibilities of citizenship. This 
year's JILG class has a goal of 400 service hours to 
the .community and is over halfway there! 

JILG chapter activities expand knowledge of 
the work place by helping members develop 
motivation, attitude, and skills needed in pursu- 
ing a career. All Antioch JILG students are 
enrolled in a cooperative program with Lewis and 
Clark Community College. This program enables 
students to earn five hours of college credit, 
tuition free during their senior year. JILG students 
will cam credit in one three-hour psychology 




NEWS- 
WORTHY 

Sharon Westbrook 



course and two one-hour business electives. The 
ACHG JILG class is open to seniors only. Class 
size is limited to 40 students. All interested stu- 
dents receive an interview. Selection is deter- 
mined by the JILG advisory board, which consists 
of the JILG instructor and the Guidance 
Department. 

To be an instructor for one of the 80+ JILG 
programs in the state you need to be a licensed 
teacher. ACHS JILG teacher Nancy Fenton Is cer- 
tified in English, History, and Government /Civics. 

The 2002/2003 ACHS JILG class consists of 
the following students: Valerie Aronson, Melissa 
Bamer, Dana Beak, Nicholas Blocker, Jessica 
Curtis, Heather Darling, Sarah Ezell, James 
KJefiher, Jaclyn Leukhardt, Katie Mason, Melissa 
Pergl, Victoria Powell, Rick Sedar, Ashley 
Stochmal, Laura Sural, Chad Thurston, 
FrankVanderwall^lvssa Williams, Efthimia 
Zoubouridis, Tanya Anderson, Steve Berg, Ryan 
Cullen, Kate Gilday, Kelly Kalb, Cassaundra 
Kemp, Chris Keres, David Kitzmiller, Jessica • 
Lehmann, Amanda Pompeo, Cori McCarville, 
Evon Potocki, Zach Rankin, Jake Ring, Eric 
Raukohl, Kerri Rognstad, NajiyyahSaleem, 
Thomas Sellers, Amber Stojak, Sarah Thiel, Stacy 
Tomasiewiez, Christy Vlckers and Takiah 
Werchek. 

Spring Fashion Show 

Ladies, you're invited to a luncheon and 
Spring Fashion Show on Thursday, March 13. 
This exciting event will take place at the Twin 
Oaks Country Inn on Highway C in Wilmot, Wis. 
from 12:30-2 p.m. The fashion show will be pre- 
sented by The Catwalk Fashion Boutique of 
Round Lake Beach. Also on the agenda for the 
day is Mary Ramsey King speaking on "An 
Investment That Guarantees You Long Term 
Security." A free nursery is provided for children 
10 and under. Cost for the luncheon is $11 inclu- 
sive. To make your reservations for the luncheon 
and the nursery, call Judy at 847-546-9481. The 
Christian Women's Club sponsors this event 



Readers with information for "News : 
Worthy" should call Sharon Westbrook at 
847-395-3079. 




Take A Closer Look. 

At The 





Saturday, March 15 




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10am-3pni 



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from 55 area businesses. 

Used book sale at the 
Rdund Lake Area Library. 

Entertainment, demonstrations, 
food court all weekend. 



Held at: 

Round Lake Area Park District 
814 W. Hart Road (off Rt 134) 
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For more information call (847) 546-2002 







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COMMUNITY 



March : 7,2003 




Caught red-handed 

Former-St. Peters Church Pastor Fr. Larry Hanfey joined many others who came 
out to the Annual Ribs and Bibs Dinner held at St Peters Church in Aritioch — 

Photo by Samfr Id-Deen 



FROM PAGE Al 




SPILL 



steps to contain this damage immediately." 
Additionally the lawsuit alleges the contain- 
ment of the spill and the cleanup of the conta- 
minated water took several days. 

At a prior community conference about 
the, spill, village officials claimed the work to 
contain and clean up after the Wednesday 
afternoon spill was completed by noon on 
Friday ( Feb. 21. 

Merz said it depends on what one con- 
siders the start and end points. "It was about 
3:45 p.m. on Feb. 20 before the environmen- 
tal response team started pumping the 
creek," she said. "We are not sure exactly 
how long the pumping process took, but as 
they gathered 240,000 gallons, it probably 
cook some time." 

Merz added the containers of collected 
wastewater remained near the creek, and that 



it wasn't until March 1 that JVH began remov- 
ing the wastewater. 

Though the state does not specifically 
mandate that alarms and/or other overflow 
measures be used, the complaint alleges that 
Antioch violated a provision of the state water 
pollution regulations that requires that all rea- 
sonable measures be taken to. avoid water pol- 
lution as the result of a spill. 

More than three times the amount of fer- 
ric chloride was pumped into Antioch's stor- 
age than it was capable of handling. The tank's 
capacity is 1,200 gallons and 3,800 gallons 
were delivered. 

Iron is a byproduct of ferric chloride and it 
causes a low pH thus increasing acidity. The 
lawsuit will require that water and ground lev- 
els are checked for proper pH and additional 
cleanup may be required. 

Both Antioch and the JVH Trucking face 
fines of $50,000 for each violation, plus an 
additional $10,000 per day. 




Visit our plaza.... 

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These businesses Opening Soon 

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announces 




Eighth -Grade, Highest honors Scan Kelly and 
Sarah Larson. First honors: Karyn Anderson, 
Bailey Lundnian, Max Thain and Paige Tybor. 
Second honors: David Cencdclla, Catherine 
Huckcr and Palricla Pringlc. 

Seventh-Grade. Highest honors: Laura 
Gauntt and- Joseph Puhr, First honors: Jessica' 
Bohn, Robert Martens and Kathryn VahdenHeuvel. 
Second honors: Emilcigh Cencdclla, Nicole 
Dykiel, Michael Jandora, Katie Lonergan, Timothy 
McLyhn, Jacob Schweit and Sarah St rack. 

Sixth-Grade. Highest honors: Juline Lamusga, 
Alexa Orticelll, Kevin Stone and Molly Thompson. ; 
First honors. Marcus Bland, Jacob Bowen, Alex 
LaFortune, Brice Lundnian, Jordan Palmer, Alex 
Pechauer, Brennan Talaber, Ian Tunc, Megan 
Walpole and Rachel White. Second honors: Mark 
Ano, Matthew Aparo, Valerie Brzczinski, Lauren' 
Colette, Lauren Hall, Amy Hoehne, Meghan Mulloy, 
Kyle Mumenthaler, Max O'Connell, Shannon 



Rnnzini, Andrew Rapinchuk, Max Ring, Robert 
Schartz, Joseph Suqpys and Ryan Tamalunas. 

Fifth-Grade Highest honors. Mary 
O'Connell, Solange Simpson and Rachel Tack. First 
honors: Daniel Carlson, Brittany Fields, 'Jessica 
Jakubowski, " Derek Jordan, Kathryn ■*.. Konopka, 
Gabija Malakauskaite, Nick Marsalek, Kailey Moon, 
Stephanie Pringlc and Stephen Puhr. Second hon- 
ors. Zachary AugusUn, Shannon Cahill, Stephanie 
Johnson, Kaitlyn Mulloy, Trevor Stein and Tyler 
Tamalunas^ 

Fourth-Grade: Highest honors: Dominique 
Bessette and Colin Cencdclla. First honors: 
Savana Bailey, Sarah Colette, Benjamin Dykiel, Julie 
Kecnan, Cara Lamusga, Kady Lynch, MacArthur 
Scully and David Wilson. Second honors: 
Catherine- Dinklenburg, Emily' Konopka, 
Samantha Kozenski, Jack Palmer, ^Richard 
Slcdz, Laura Stangel, Alex Wantrobski and 
Kelly West. 



f ROM PAGE Al 



TURKEY 



about $250,000 for its parent organization the 
NationaJ Wild Turkey Federation. That 
money is used to ensure wild turkey popula- 
tions exceed turkey hunter populations 
throughout the United States and Canada as 
well as 11 foreign countries. ■ ' 

The federation reports that this grand 
game bird was close to extinction in the 
1930s, but thanks to wildlife restoration pro- 
grams, is thriving today. Turkey populations 
that once numbered only 30,000 are now in 



the neighborhood of 5 million today. 

The Long Beards host a midsummer pro- 
gram called JAKEs (juniors Acquiring 
Knowledge and Ethics) that will be held at 
Deer Lake this summer. "There are activities 
like archery and bird watching," said Ruxton. 
"It's a way to get hew generations involved." 

Its big fund-raiser will be held on Aug. 7 
at the Mificreek in Wauconda."This is where 
we raise most of our money for the year," he 
added. 

Those interested in more information 
about the Lake County Long Beards can call 
Ruxton at 847-395-5034.4. 



ENTER 



Homeowners would not see additional prop- 
erty tax as would be the case if the village 
opted to switch from a parks department to a 
parks district. 

"If we proceed this way, it would givempre. 
credibility. to the village," said Foresta. "This 
would eliminate the need for a parks district 



and would not create an additional taxing 
body." 

Maravelas added, "This village is now able 
to stand on its own two feet and go forward. 
We also want to work with the township so 
residents there can benefit." 
,, _ If all goes as the^maypr.is hopjng and con- 
,* struction begins in the fall, the s hew aqlia cen- 
ter could be open for the 2004 season. 



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THEATER REVIEW 

■ 

Tom Witom reviews 'Far From 
the Madding Crowd' / LL2 



SPECIAL EVENT 

All Lake County fooddrive / 
LL6 



MOVIE REVIEW 

George interviews Phillip Noyce 
a top flight director / LL8 




Entertainment & Leisure 





NEWSPAPERS 
March 7-13, 2003 










Condell-licensed athletic trainers provide care area athletes deserve 





By JOHN PHELPS 
Sports Editor 

thletic trainers have a pretty full plate. The obvious responsibilities center around treating patients, albeit taping 

or rehabilitation. But it transcends a little father than that. 

"I'm glad I took a sports psychology class (while at Western Illinois University). You could say we are 

psychiatrists, too, in a way," said Carmel High School's Head Athletic Trainer Dan Henrichs. "If an athlete suf- 
fers a season-endmg injury, they have a tendency to get demoralized. They look to me not only as their trainer, but some- 
one they can talk to. I'm there to help them through not only the rehab process, but to keep their spirits as high as possi- 

Condell Medical Center started contracting athletic trainers to area high schools 15 years ago, giving trainers like 
Henrichs the chance to practice what they love doing for a living. 

^ "It's always rough seeing an athlete get injured," said Henrichs. "But it's very satisfying and rewarding to see them go 
from being unable to compete, to getting back where they can play again. They look to me for encouragement where 
returning to the playing field is concerned. Most rehabs are a success, just as long as the athlete is willing to work hard." 
Carmel was the second school Condell targeted. Grayslake Community High School was the first back in 1991, when 
Larry Scire took over the sports medicine director position at.Condell. 

Trainers moved in, and so did the accompanying upgrades to the training rooms. 

Carmel presently has all of the necessary equipment: whirlpools, exercise equipment and modalities used for rehabili- 
tation of the most common injuries. Prior to 1990, these weren't options. The inconvenience of squeezing in time to see 
the family physician was about the only outlet. 
,. .Carmel'is-actuallylqbkih . '. ' l 

. "We have a shuttle (plyometric sled), bikes and a trampoline, (o name a few things, that 
we'd like to get in here. We don't have the room right now," he said. "Over (spring break) 
we're also going to re-cover the treatment and taping tableland new cabinets for proper 

storage." 

As for Grayslake, Head Athletic, 
Trainer Glen Gerdes has witnessed 
nothing but positive results in his seven years at the Fox Valley Conference school, 

"The kids love it— they can just come down to the training room right before or right after practice for 
treatment," he said. 

Rams' senior wrestler Josh Mellender, a three-time State qualifier, sprained his ankle at the sectional 
meet a couple of weeks ago. 

"Glen (Gerdes) takes care of us. Plus, just about everything is here as far as rehab and treatment equip- 
ment," said Mellender, who was having electrical stimulus pads applied to his sore ankle. The heat for the 
machine helps speed up the healing process. Mellender also had a bag of ice over the ankle, to control the 
pain and inflammation. 

"If we didn't have these services, I'd be spending a lotof time going to an orthopedic surgeon or 
podiatrist," he said. 

Condell's involvement with the high schools has also facilitated student-athletic trainer programs. 
"The response has been big this year," said Gerdes. "We've had a tremendous response with stu- 
dents wanting to pursue careers in athletic training or physical therapy." 

Grayslake currently has 10 student athletic trainers while Carmel boasts 12. The numbers change 
from season to season, in some cases, as some of the SAT's are involved with sports. Henrichs said 
Carmel starts the application process during the spring, for any student who wants to get involved with 
student athletic training for the ensuing school year. 

In addition to Grayslake and Carmel, Condell has licensed athletic trainers at five other high 
schools in Lake County, as well as at The College of Lake County, 

Lake Forest College, and Trinity International University in Deerfield. 

6 Please see BONES ILLS 




Grayslake High School student Josh Mellender, a wrestler, 
gets his ankle treated by athletic trainer Glen Gerdes in the 
school's training room. — Photo by Sandy Bressner 



Athletic trainer Dan Henrichs helps basketball player Caitlyn 
Krombach with her knee injury at Carmel High School.— Photo 
by Sandy Bressner . 




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COMMUNITY 



March 7, 2003 




Caught red-handed 

Former-St. Peters Church Pastor Fr. Larry Hanley joined many others who came 
out to the Annual Ribs and Bibs Dinner held at St. Peters Church in Antioch.— 
Photo by Samlr Id-Deen 




FROM PAGE AT 



SPILL 



steps to contain this damage immediately." 
Additionally die lawsuit alleges the contain- 
ment of the spill and the cleanup of the conta- 
minated water took several days. 

At a prior community conference about 
the. spill, village officials claimed the work to 
contain and clean up after the Wednesday 
afternoon spill was completed by noon on 
Friday. Feb. 21. 

Merz said it depends on what one con- 
siders the start and end points. "It was about 
3:45 p.m. on Feb. 20 before the environmen- 
i tal response team started pumping the 
creek." she said. "We are not sure exactly 
how long the pumping process took, but as 
they gathered 240,000 gallons,, it probably 
took some time." 

Merz added the containers of collected 
wastewater remained near the creek, and that 



it wasn't until March 1 that JVH began remov- 
ing the wastewater. 

Though the state does riot specifically 
mandate that alarms and/or other overflow 
measures be used, the complaint alleges that 
Antioch violated a provision of the state water 
pollution regulations that requires that all rea- 
sonable measures be taken to avoid water pol- 
lution as the result of a spill. 

More than three times the amount of fer- 
ric chloride was pumped into Antioch's stor- 
age than it was capable of handling. The tank's 
capacity is 1,200 gallons and 3,800 gallons 
were delivered. 

Iron is a byproduct of ferric chloride and it 
causes a low pH thus increasing acidity. The 
lawsuit will require that water and ground lev- 
els are checked for proper pH and additional 
cleanup may be required. 

Both Antioch and the JVH Trucking face 
fines of 350,000 for each violation, plus an 
additional $10,000 per day. 




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847-395-864 



St Peter School announces 




Eighth-Grade, Highest honors Scan Kelly and 
Sarah Larson! First honors: ,Karyn Anderson, 
Bailey Limdman, Max Thain and'PaigeTybor. 
Second honors: David Cencdella, Catherine 
Mucker and Patricia Prtnglc. 

Seventh-Grade. Highest honors: Laura 
Gauntt and Joseph Puhr. First honors: Jessica' 
Bohn, Robert Martens and Kathryn Vandenlleuvel. 
Second honors: Emilclgh Cencdella, Nicole 
Dykicl, Michael Jahdora, Katie Lonergan, Timothy 
McLynn, Jacob Schweit and Sarah Strack. 

Sixth-Grade. Highest honors: Juline Lamusga, 
Alexa Orticelli, Kevin Stone and Molly Thompson. . 
First honors. Marcus Bland, Jacob Bowen, Alex 
LaFortune, Bricc Lundman, Jordan Palmer, Alex 
Pechauer, Brennan Talaber, Ian Tune, Megan 
WaJpolc and Rachel White. Second honors: Mark 
Ano, Matthew Aparo, Valerie Brzezinski, Lauren : 
Colette, Lauren Hall, Amy Hoehne, Meghan Mulloy, 
Kyle Mumenthaler, Max O'Connell, Shannon 



Ranzini, Andrew Rapinchuk, Max Ring, Robert 
Schartz, Joseph Suopys and Ryan Tamalitnas. 

Fifth-Grade Highest honors. Mary 
O'Connell, Solange Simpson and Rachel Tack. First 
honors: Daniel Carlson, Brittany Fields, 'Jessica 
Jakubowski, * Derek Jordan,. Kathryn . Konopka, 
Gabija Malakauskaite, Nick Marsalek, Kailey Moon, 
Stephanie Pringic and Stephen Puhr. Second hon- 
ors. Zachary Augustin, Shannon Cahill, Stephanie 
Johnson, Kaitlyn Mulloy, Trevor Stein and Tyler 
Tamnlunas. 

Fourth-Grade: Highest honors,- Dominique 
Bessette and Colin Cencdella. First honors: 
Savana Bailey, Sarah Colette, Benjamin Dykiel, Julie 
Keenan, Cara ■ Lamusga, Kady Lynch, MacArthur 
Scully and David Wilson. Second honors: 
Catherine- Dinklenburg, Emily Konopka, 
Samantha Kozenski, Jack Palmer,' Richard 
Siedz, Laura Stangel, Alex Wantrobski and 
Kelly West. 



f ROM PAGE Al 



TURKEY 



about $250,000 for its parent organization the 
National Wild Turkey Federation. That 
money is used to ensure wild turkey popula- 
tions exceed turkey hunter populations 
throughout the United States and Canada as 
well as 11 foreign countries. 

The federation reports that this grand 
game bird was close to extinction in the 
1930s, but thanks to wildlife restoration pro- 
grams, is thriving today. Turkey populations 
that once numbered only 30,000 are now in 



the neighborhood of 5 million today. 

The Long Beards host a midsummer pro- 
gram called JAKEs (juniors Acquiring 
Knowledge and Ethics) that will be held at 
Deer Lake this summer. "There are activities 
like archery and bird watching," said Ruxton. 
"It's a way to get new generations involved." 

Its big fund-raiser will be held on Aug. 7 
at the Millcreek in Wauconda. "This is where 
we raise most of our money for the year," he 
added. 

Those interested in more information ' 
about the Lake County Long Beards can call 
Ruxton at 847-395-5034.4. 



CENTER 



Homeowners would not see additional prop- 
erty tax as would be the case if the village 
opted to switch from a parks tlepartment to a 
parks district. 

"If we proceed this way, it would give mpre : 
credibility to the village," said Foresta. "This 
would eliminate the need for a parks district 



and would riot create an additional taxing 
body." 

Maravelas added, "This village is now able 
to stand on its own two feet and go forward. 
We also want to work with the township so 
residents there can benefit." 
. If all goes as thema^pjris hoping and con- 
struction begins in the fall,' the new aqUa 'cen-' 
ter could be open for the 2004 season. 




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COMMUNITY 



Lakeland Newspapers/ A7 



LOCAL DIGEST 



Parent University 

There is no degree that "certifies one to be 
a parent, yet it, is the most important role in 
life. Parent University is scheduled to return 
on March 15 at 9 a.m. at the Antioch 
Community High School. . 

There will . be v break-out sessions 
(10:15am - 11:15 & 11:30 - 12:30pm) on top- 
ics titled: 1-2-3 Magic; Divorce & the Impact 
on Youth; Strengthening Relationships; The 
Cure for the' Common Curse; The Interim 
Year, Taking a Look at Taking Time Off; The 
Wonder Years; ADD/HD and Depression; 
and Brain Gym. 

Advanced registration cost is $10 for the 
first family member and $5 for each addition- 
al member. Registration must be received by 
March 7. After March 7 registration at the door 
will cost an' additional $5 per registrant. 
Registration fees include workshops, resource 
fair and continental breakfast 

If you have any questions please call 
Tim Noonan at ACHS 847-395-1421, exten- 
sion 7644 or Chris Newton at Antioch 
■ Community Consolidated District 34 at 847- 
838-8400. ' 

Absentee ballots available 

After March 10 voters may request absen- 
tee ballots at the Antioch Township office 
between 8:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Monday-Friday. 
The form can be completed there at the time 
of request. 

The last day to vote on the absentee ballot 
is March 31. 

Register for Easter Parade 

The Village of Antioch's Parks and 
Recreation Department is looking forward to 
the annual Easter Parade to be held on April 12 
and encourages residents to participate in the 
parade. 

The parade will begin at 10:30 a.m. with 
line up taking place between 9:30-10:15 a.m. 
on Skidmore- Drive. The parade will travel 
north on Main Street to William's St. 

Line-up position will be issued by mail 
prior to April 12. 



To register, mail the organization name (if ' 
applicable), contact person, address; home and 
work phone numbers as well as a description of 
the entry to; Antioch Parks and Recreation, 806 
Holbek Drive, Antioch, IL 60002. Entries should 
be mailed prior to April 7. 

For more information call 847-395-2160. 

Community band 
seeks members 

Lakes Area Community Band, a 40- 
member band 'comprised of musicians 
from Lake, McHenry & Kenosha counties, 
is currently seeking musicians high school 
age and older in all sections. Practices take s 
place on Monday evenings from 7-9 p.m. 
in the Antioch Community High' School 
band room. 

New members are welcome. No auditions 
are required. For more information call 
Debbie Davis at 847-395-0272. 

Knights of Columbus meet 

Knights of Columbus (Father Henderson 
Council 3800) meet the first and third 
Thursday of each month at 7:30 p.m. in Father 
Frawley Hall, located in the basement of St. 
Peter Church. 

The Knights of Columbus, is an interna- 
tional Catholic family, fraternal- service orga- 
nization that volunteers time and money to 
charitable and benevolent' causes. Practicing 
Catholic men over the age of 18 years old are 
eligible to join. . . 

For more information call St. Peter Church 
Rectory, at 847-395-0274. 

CPU classes held 

The Antioch Rescue Squad and the 
Antioch Fire Dept. offer CPR classes to the 
public on the second and fourth Wednesday 
of each month at 6 p.m. at the Antioch Fire 
Dept. located at 835 Holbek Dr. 

Trie fee of $5-$15 per person (depending 
on the class needed) is payable at the time of 
the class. For more information or to make 
reservations, call the Antioch Fire Dept. at 847- 
395:5511. . . , .. 



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NEIGHBORS 



Name: PaulOlsen 

Home: Antioch 

Occupation: Owner of 
Horizon Remodeling Inc. 

My family/pets: My 

wife Kim, my son Trevor 
and our dog Lucky. 

I am originally from: 

Arlington Heights. 

I attend/graduated 
from: Arlington High School. 

Community involvement: I'm a Cub 

Scout den leader. 

What I like best about my town: 

The small-town atmosphere. 

My perfect day would be: A pleas- 
ant summer day barbecuing with friends. 

I relax by: Reading. 

Favorite band: The Doors. 




Favorite television 

show: "Survivor." 

Favorite movie: "At 

Close Range," 

The secret to my 
success: Maintaining a 
good balance of family and 
work. 

Favorite restaurant: 

Tsukasa of Tokyo. 

Last book I read: "The 
New Complete Joy of Home Brewing." 

If I could be anyone in history, I 
would be: Neil Armstrong. 

If I had $1 million, I would: Take 

plenty of vacations with my family. 

What I like best about my job: 

Helping clients create a really great space. 

My life's motto is: Work hard, play 
hard. 



If you have a "Neighbor" that you would like to see profiled in this column, call 
Lakeland Newspapers at 847-223-8161. 



Calendar 



GOT SOMETHING GOING ON? GIVE US A CALL! 

Call 847-223-8161 ore-mail calendar@lakelandmedia.com 
A 14-day notice is requested for all items. 



Friday, March 7 

1-4 p.m., Annual Open House sponsored by 
Calvary Christian School, 134 Monaville Rd. in 
Lake Villa. Visit classrooms and meet teachers. 
For more Info., call 847-356-6181 

7 p.m. Fri. & Sat., Annual Jazz and Variety Show, 
"Swing Street Cafe 2003," hosted by the ACHS 
Band. The south gym of the school is trans- 
formed into a New York jazz club with food and 
dancing. Enjoy the sounds of the high school 
bands and choirs. Raffles also held. Tickets at 
the door for $6 adults, $4 for students and 
seniors, free for ages under 5. Presale dinner 
and show tickets are $11 and includes admission 
at 6 p.m. to a pasta dinner from Salutb's in 
Gumee. For advance tickets, call Lynne at 847- 
395-1421, ext. 7794. Proceeds benefit t ACHS 

7:30 p.m., Lake County Camera Club meets at 
Gumee Senior Citizen Center, SW comer of 
Washington St. and Almond Rd. In Gumee, call 
847-856-1583 

Saturday, March 8 

10 a.m.-noon, Public Speaking Workshop spon- 
sored by the 4-H Club. Various categories of 
speeches demonstrated and participants will 
break into workgroups to learn how to give public 
presentations. Held at the Univ. of Illinois 
Extension Bldg., 100 S. Hwy. 45, In Grayslake. To 
register, call 847-223-8627 

10 a.m.-l p.m., Training session for book discus- 
sion group leaders. If you are interested In start- 
ing a book group for your club or group, Join for 
this informative session held at the Lake Villa 
District Library. Space for 15-20, register at the 
Adult Reference Desk or call 847-356-7711 

10 a.m.-3 p.m., Third Annual Art Exhibition held 
at the Salem Community Library, 24615 89th St. 
In Salem, Wis. Come and meet the 12-15 select- 
ed artists and view their various works. Public is 
welcome to attend. Call 262-843-3348 

Sunday, March 9 

3 p.m., The Lakes Area Community Band is 
proud to present their Spring Concert in the 
Antioch Community High School Auditorium, 
1133 Main St. (Rt. 83) in Antioch. Selections will 
include Anitra's Dance from Peer Gynt, Fandango, 
Italian Festival, works by Henry Fillmore, and 
others. All are welcome, admission is free, and 
refreshments will be served after the perfor- 
mance. For further information, call Debbie Davis 
at 847-395-0272 

Monday, March 10 

12:45 p.m., Bingo held at The Antioch Senior 
Center, call 847-395-7120 for details 



6:30-8:30 p.m., The Illinois Cosmetology Assoc, 
of Lake County hosts an educational event at the 
Fremont Public Library, 1170 N. Midlothian Rd. 
in Mundelein. To attend you must be a licensed 
cosmetologist, barber, nail technician, esthetlcian 
or beauty student. Call Mary at 847-546-9276 



info., call Sharon Nowak at 847-395-5068 

6:45 p.m., Antioch VFW Bingo, doors open 4:30 
p.m., call 8447-395-5393 

7 p.m., The Northern Illinois Conservation Club 
monthly board meeting. NICC is just south of Rte. 
173 on the east side of Rte. 83 For info., call 
847-395-NICC 

7 p.m., Lake County Genalogical Society meeting 
held at Fremont Public Library (Meeting Rooms A 

6 B), 1170 Midlothian Rd. in Mundelein. Guest 
speaker on, "The Good, the Bad and the Ugly of 
Genealogical Software." Anyone interested is wel- 
come to attend. For more info./'call Bobble at 
847-816-8 074 or Mary Jo. at 847-623-6718 

Wednesday, March 12 

9 a.m., H.O.M.E. (Home Office Managers & 
Entrepreneurs) group meets at First Midwest 
Bank, 300 N. Hunt Club Rd. (1st floor confer- 
'ence room) in Gumee. Call 847-367-7118 

8 a.m., American Business Woman's Assoc, 
meets at Keller Williams Realty Office on Rte. 83, 
south of Rte. 173 in Antioch. For more info., call 
Nancy at 847-838-6500 

1 p.m., Antioch Woman's Club regular meeting at 
United Methodist Church of Antioch, info, at 
847-395-4210 

6:30 p.m., TOPS Weight Loss weigh-in, 7 p.m. 
meeting at Antioch Senior Center, 817 Holbeck, 
info, at 847-395-6443 or 847-395-8143 

Life Line Screenings offered by Antioch Township 
offering four different screenings: Carotid artery, 
abdominal aortic aneurysm, ankle brachial Index, 
and a bone density screening. You must pre-reg- 
ister. All are non-Invasive, painless and take less 
than ten minutes to complete. Cost is $35-$45 
each or three for $99. Ask for details when call- 
ing, 1-800-407-4557 

Thursday, March 13 

12:30-2 p.m., Spring Fashion Show and 
Luncheon hosted by the Christian Womens Club. 
Held at Twin Oaks Country Inn, Hwy. C in Wilmot, 
Wis. $11 Includes lunch and entertainment. 
Nursery provided for ages 10 and under upon 
reservation. RSVP by calling Judy at 847-546- 
9481 

Friday, March 14 

7 p.m., The Riverport Chorus presents, "Shades 
O' Green," a cabaret show at the Parkway 
Chateau (The Brat Stop), 12304 75th St. In 
Kenosha, Wis, Several groups will perform. Enjoy 
raffles, food and lots of Irish fun. Tickets at the 
door are $10 or $8 for seniors and students. 
For info., call 262-859-2343 or visit www. 
riverportchorus.org 



7-9 p.m., "Vines for Your Landscape," a special 
gardening course offered by the Univ. of Illinois 
Extension Service. Learn all about using vines in 
the garden. Free of charge, advance registration 
required as space Is limited. Held at the 
Extension offices, 100 S. Hwy. 45 In Grayslake. 
To register or for details, call 847-223-8627 

Tuesday, March 11 

1 p.m., AARP (for adults 55 and older) meets at 
Antioch Senior Center, 817 Holbeck Dr., for more 



Saturday, March 15 

4-9 p.m., St. Patricks Day Celebration Fundraiser 
with silent and live auctions to benefit Grass Lake 
School, held at Stietz*s Restaurant, 3/4 mile west 
of Rte. 59 on Grass Lake Rd. In Antioch. Buffet 
held from 4-7 p.m., featuring St. Patricks Day 
fare. Must be 21 or over. Cost is $10 in advance 
or $12 at door. Raffles and 50/50 raffles running 
all night. Live and silent auctions running inter- 
mittently from 5-9 p.m.' Many great auctions, 
including one week Orlando accommodations, 
1/2 day fishing charter, autographed Nascar 
memorabilia and more. For more details; call 
847-395-2679 or contact Steitzs at 847-395- 
4050 



■-T 



••ra> 




/Lakeland Newspapers 



COMMUNITY 




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Worship With Us 

A Directory Of 
Antioch Area Churches 




Graceland Baptist Church. 258 Ida St., Antioch, IL Sunday 
School 11am., Morning Worship 11am., Sunday Evening 7pm. • 
Robert Williams, Pastor. 

First Church of Christ, Scientist & Reading Rm. Rte 173 

and Harden, Antioch, Phone (847} 395-1196. Sunday School, 
Sunday Church Service 10:30am, Wednesday, 7:30pm. 

Beautiful Savior Evangelical Lutheran Church. Missouri 
Synod, worshiping at AnOoch/Lake Villa Township Center, 1625 
Deep Lake Rd. Pastor DarakJ Gruen, Phone (847) 265-2450. 
Sunday Worship al 9am, Sunday School, High School & Adult 
Bible Classes 10:30am, 

Heritage Lutheran Church. Undenhursl Civic Center, 1949 Old 
Elm Rd., Lindenhursl. (847} 356-1766. Sunday service 10:00 
am, Sunday School & Bible Class 9:00 am. (summer schedule ■ 
9:00 am Sunday) Rev. Mark W. Anderson, Pastor. 

St. Ignatius Episcopal. 500 Depot SI. Antioch Phone (847) 
395-0652. Low Mass 7:30am„ High Mass 9:30am Sunday 
School & Nursery 9:30am. Rev. Vincent Eckholm, Paslor. 

Antioch Evangelical Free Church. 750 Highview Dr. Phone 
(847) 395-41 17. Sunday Worship 8:15, 9:30 & 11:00am, Sunday 
School for ail ages, inlant Ihru adull, 9:30am. Children's Church 
11am. Awana, Youth, Women's Ministries, Men's Ministries, 
Growth Groups, Seniors. Senior Paslor David M. Groleau. 

SL Stephen Lutheran Church (ELCA). 1155 Hillside Ave. 
Phone (847) 395-3359. Sunday Worship, 8:00, 9:30, 10:45am. 
Rev. Roger Black, Pastor, Saturday Worship Service 5:00pm 

Christian Life Fellowship Assemblies of God Church. 41625 
Deep Lake Rd„ Antioch. Phone (847) 395-8572. Sunday School 
(all ages} 9am., Sunday Morning Worship 10am., Children's 
Church 10am., Sunday Evening Worship 6:30pm., Wednesday 
Worship & Children's Program 7am., Tues. Women's Fellowship 
& Bible Study 9-1 1:30am. Jell Brussaly, Pastor. 



Faith Evangelical Lutheran. 1275 Main SL, Phone 
(847) 395-1600, Sunday Worship 8 & 10:30am, Sunday 
School 9:25am,, Sat. 7pm., Rev. Gregory Hermanson, Paslor. 
Christian Day School (847) 395-1664. 

Mlllbum Congregational United Church of Christ. Grass 
Lake Rd. at Rte. 45. Phone (847) 356-5237. Sunday Service 
10am. Children's Program 10am. Rev. Paul R. Meltzer, Paslor. 

Antioch United Methodist Church. 848 Main St., Antioch, 
Phone (847) 395-1259, Rev. Gary Curl, Paslor. Worship 5pm 
Saturday; 8:00 & 10:30am Sunday. Children's Church 8am; 
Adull Discussion Group 9:15am; Sunday; Sunday School 
10:30am. Nursery care for children through 3 years ol age from 
8:00 lo 11:30am. Coffee and conversation altar each service. 

SL Peter's Church. 557 W. Lake SL, Anliocb. Phone (847) 395- 
0274. Masses weekdays, 7:30am; Sunday 6:30, 8, 9:30, 11:30am 
& Saturday 5:30pm Rev. Father Ronald H, Anglim, Paslor. 

Chain of Lakes Community Bible Church. 23201 W. Grass 
Lake Rd, Antioch, Phone (847) 838-0103. Sunday Worship 
8:15 and 1 1:00. Sunday School 9:45, Children's Church 11:00. 
Youth, Women's, Awana & Small Group ministries. 

Good Shepherd Lutheran Church (Missouri Synod). 25100 W. 
Grand Ave. (Rte. 59 & 132), Lake Villa. (847) 356-5158. Sunday 
Worship 8:15 & 10:45am; Sunday School (3 and up) and Bible 
Study 9:30am. Christian Preschool. Rev. John Zellmer, Pastor. 

Lighthouse Church of Antioch. 554 Parkway Ave, Antioch, IL 
(847) 838-0616. Saturday Evening Service 7:00 p.m. Adventure 
Club for Kids, Adult Bible Study Saturday Evening 6:00 p.m. 
Monday Evening Bible Study 7:00 p.m. Thursday Evening PTSD 
Support Group 7:00 p.m. Senior Pastor Tom Bartmer. 

NorthBrldge Church. A Contemporay Worship Experience. 

Meeting at Antioch Community High School, 1133 Main SL, 
Antioch, (847)838-9370, www.northbridgechurch.org. Service 
Sunday- 10:30am, Children's Classes (K-5) - 10:30 am. 
Mark Albrechl, Senior Pastor. 



Strang 



Dan Dugenske, Director 

This Directory Presented As A Community Service By 

Funeral Home of Antioch 



Million Dollar Expo 

Sandy * Norwood of Hair Designs 
Unlimited in Antioch styles the hair of 
Antioch resident Suzi Barnard during 
the Million Dollar Expo at Antioch 
Community High School. Lubee Webb 
of Round Lake Beach organizes her 
LDelores Creations booth at the Expo. 
Fox Lake resident Debbie Pogose looks 
through children's clothing for sale. 
— Photos by Sandy Bressner 



to benefit youth 

- Limited edition special registration plates 
are for sale through the Round Lake Heights 
• Police Department The plates, which may be 
displayed on vehicles from April 2-May 31, 
commemorate the 7th Annual; .Law 
Enforcement Month., The $30 fee. (check 
payable to "Round Lake Heights Police 
Department ■') will be used for the benefit of 
DARE (anti-drug) and GREAT (anti-gang) 
programs. 

Only 600 of the plates havebeen autho- 
rized by the Illinois. Secretary of State. 
Applicants may select numbers 1-600, on a 
pre-paid, first-come-first-served basis. If the 
selected number is unavailable, a number will 
be randomly assigned. 

Forms are available at local police 
departments. Applicants must provide 
name, address, daytime phone number, 
Illinois driver's license information and'a 
copy of current vehicle registration. Those 
electing to use the plates for souvenirs 
only, and will not mount the plates on an 
automobile, need not provide proof of 
registration. 

Plates will be delivered the last week of 
March. 

To obtain an application form, or for moire 
information, call Round Lake Heights Police 
Chief Don Johnson at 847-546-9701.. 






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Spring events are at Am Echod 



Congregation Am Echod (Reform) will 
conduct the reading of the "Megillah" for the 
Purim holiday on Monday, March 17, at7 p.m. 
at Am Echod West, 2402 Harbor Ridge Way, 
Lindenhurst, , located behind Waterford 
Commons retail mall, on Grass Lake Road, 
west of Route 45. 

Purim celebrates the story of the biblical 
Book of Esther, in which the evil Haman plots 
to kill the Jewish people of ancient Persia (now 
Iran), but is foiled by Queen Esther and her. 
cousin Mordechai, who are Jewish. Children 
wear costumes and a noisemaker, called a 



"gregger," sounds each time Hainan's name is 
mentioned in the story. 

Rabbi Ze'ev Harari, spiritual leader of Am 
Echod, will continue his course, "What Is 
Reform Judaism?" on Wednesday, March 19, 
at 7:30 p.m. at Am Echod West The course is 
held every other Wednesday and is open to 
non-members. It is not necessary to attend all 
classes to participate in the course. Non- 
members are welcome. 

. Call 847-336-9110 fon more information 
about these programsand all other informa- 
tion about the congregation. 




When you want the best in alcohol and drug 
addiction treatment, you want Hazelden 

...and Hazelden is now in. Racine, Wisconsin. . 



When you or someone you "know needs help, you can now receive expert addiction 
treatment at All Saints Healthcare in Racine. In the first association of its kind, All 
Saints Mental Health & Addiction Services and the internationally^known Hazelden 
program, have joined together to bring this confidential, comprehensive and 
successful treatment program closer to where people live and work. 

Call us at (262) 687-8626 or (262) 687-2273. 

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Only 25 minutes north of Gurnee 

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Whether or not you observe Lent, you'll enjoy our fresh, 
, flavorful seafood dinner specials during March. 

• Coquilles St. Jacques 

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Each reasonably priced and served with appetizer tray, soup and salad, 
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Your Hosts: Bilj, Kris, & Gus Govas 



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Grays lake fans rock the house during 
the sectional semifinals held at 
Antioch Community High School. The 
last time Antioch hosted a sectional 
for girl's hoops was in the early 
1990s.— Photo by Steve Young 

It's all good 



T 



he last time Antioch Community 
High School hosted a girl's sectional 
basketball tournament was in the 
early 1990s..Why did it take so long 
'fortuVevent of thisniagnitude to return to the 
far northern territory? 

"Basically, the school applies for it. We 
•put in to host the sectionals (this year) about 
two-three years ago. We got the notification 
about a year-and-a-half ago," said Antioch 
Athletic Director Steve ,Schoenfelder. "For the 
girls, I think they rotate it around. There are 
so many other good athletic directors and 
facilities in the county. We were just honored 
to have it." 

Of course, Schoenfelder and the Antioch 
faithful would have loved to have had the 
Lady Sequoits advance and play for a section- 
al title at home. The Sequbit girls came close, 
falling to Grayslake by a bucket in the region- 
al semifinals. But that doesn't mean the 
Antioch gym wasn't rocking and rolling for 
the other four representatives: Grayslake, 
Dundee-Crown, Lake Forest and Warren. 
Two of the three games came down to a last- 
second situation. 

- "It was nice to see this place buzzing 
again like it was," said Jeff Moxley, anACHS 
educator and the Sequoits varsity boy's golf ' 
coach. Moxley was one of the one's working 
crowd control forthe tournament. 

And speaking of which, Schoenfelder said 
there was high praise where crowd control 
was concerned. 

. "I think we had around 1,000 people here 
each of the two nights," he said. "There was 
great fan support. The student bodies for 
each school were outstanding. Overall, I 
thought we did a pretty good job, from the 
concessions to the people working the door 
to the parking." 

The concession stand was in fact run very 
smoothly. 

"That's a mark of Sequoit Pride, and Joe 
Cermak, who is a volunteer parent," said ; 
Schoenfelder. "He runs the concessions. As a 
group, a lot of time planning that. The lines 
moved very well throughout the tourna- 
ment." 

As far as the games were concerned, 
Antioch's gym might be a little smaller, by 
comparison, to other venues in the area. But 
that's what it's all about— being right on top 
of the action, just like you are at the storied 
Old East Gym at Waukegan. Kind of like the 
old days, when the hardwood was referred to 
as a 'bam'. 

Antioch's gym comes pretty darn close. 

John Phelps can be reached at 847-223- 
8161, ext. 132; fax (847) 223-8810; ore-mail at 
edit@lnd.com. 




March, 7, 2003 



Please turn to 



COUNTY SECTION 



for additional \ 

Sports Coverage 

Lakeland Newspapers / A9 



Bittersweet ride comes to an end for Dresser 



By JOHN PHELPS 
Sports Editor 



Jeff Dresser is one of those guys who likes 
to take everything in stride. You win some, you 
lose some— that kind of thing. Heck, the guy 
has averaged less than one technical foul per 
season since taking over the helm of the 
Antioch varsity boy's hoops program 16 years 
ago. That's how mild-mannered he is. Most of 
the time, anyway. 

So it was easy for him to shrug off a dis- 
gruntled Antioch fan in the stands who was 
donning a T-shirt Tuesday that read 'don't let 
the door hit you' as the Sequoits were busy 
getting eliminated by Zion 63-39 in first-round 
regional action. 

"Parents will be parents, kids will be kids," 
said an always smiling Dresser shortly after the 
game. "It (the heckling fan) kind of put a 
damper on things. But overall, I had a great 
time. I'll miss working with the lads. I just got a 
little burned out with things like the spring and 
summer conditionings and leagues— it got to 
be toomuch. It got to be like a 10-month job." 

Plus, the coach wants to spend more time 
with his family. 

"After spending 29 great years with the 
kids here, either as a head or assistant coach, I 
want to watch my own kid play sports and 
grow during her final two years of high 
school," he said. 

Dresser's daughter, Lindsay, is currenUy a 
sophomore at Grant Community High School. 
She is very active in sports. 

"I've only had one Christmas vacation that 
was normal, so to speak," said Dresser. "That's 
actually when I made my decision, over this 
past Christmas, that it was time to move on." 

As for his career, some season's have been 




Antioch Head Coach Jeff Dresser (left) watches intently as his team battles Vernon Hills 
during regular season action. (At right) Ryan Bell drains a jumper over Zion-Benton's Alex 
Morrison during Antioch's first-round regional loss to the Bees. — Photos by Steve Young 



better than others, as is the case with just 
about every and anything in life. 

Some of his career highlights included 
when he served as assistant varsity boy's bas- 
ketball coach in 1982 when the Sequoits made 
a trip downstate to the Elite Eight. In the 16 
years as head varsity coach, the team also cap- 
tured four regional titles. 

But the* one telling characteristic Dresser 
and his team's brought to the table year in and 
year out was playing with class. 

Antioch Athletic Director Steve 
Schoenfelder summed Dresser up best by say- 
ing, "he's a great guy. I hope when my kids 



come through the ranks at Antioch, that they 
get a chance to work with him." 

And everything does trace back to the kids. 

"I've been blessed to have great kids play- 
ing for me," said Dresser, who plans on staying 
on at Antioch teaching physical education and 
business. 

"I'll coach again sometime, in some 
capacity. I enjoy the kids and teaching the 
game too much. I've always preached that I 
want kids with character, not characters on. 
the team." 

Maybe that disgruntled fan should play 
basketball for Dresser sometime. 



Lancer baseball doesn't rebuild, it reloads 



Top returnees need to set 
the tone 



Looking to start off the season on a high 
note, the Lancers went to Minnesota for their 
annual four-game stand at the Metrodome in 



? 



Minneapolis. Up next will be the team's 
annual trip to Lakeland, Fla. over Spring 
Break. 



By ROB BACKUS 
Lakeland Correspondent 



Normally, CLC Head Coach Gene Hanson 
is very team-oriented. 

While that remains true this year, there is 
added pressure on the shoulders of the team's 
three top returning players: Ail-American 
Russ Schaibly, Tim Baum (.433 batting aver- 
age in 2002) and Alex Frank (.422 in 2002). 

That's because the Lancers lost eight play- 
ers to graduation from last year's team that 
finished 38-14 overall and third in' the state, 
including most of their top hitters and pitch- 
ers: 

"Baum, Frank and Schaibly have to do 
well," Hanson said. "I hate to put pressure on 
them, but if they can raise the bar we'll be a 
pretty good team." 

While CLC has only five returning sopho- 
mores, its freshman class is one of the 
strongest Hanson has had 
in over 30 years at the school. 

Freshmen expected to make an impact 
include: Antioch's Chris Malec, Shawn 
Schuler and Joe Finkelberg, Grant's Dave 
Behm and Chad Stroup, Zion-Benton's 
Danny Leicht, Danny Savage and Chris 
Jackson, Grayslake's Saul Molina and 
Warren's Ryne Sanchez, 

"I mink the freshman class is very strong,"- 
Hanson said. "How quickly they come along 
will be the determining factor on how quickly 
we get Into contention." 

While this team isn't spectacular in any 
way, it is solid at every aspect of the game. 

"We are a very solid team," Hanson said. 
"We have good team speed, solid pitching and 
our offense has 
die potential to be explosive." 

Still, Hanson has put a caveat on his 
expectatioiis of the team. 

"I think it will take a while for us to get 
going," Hanson said. "1 don't think we'll come 
out of the box strong. But this team should be 
really strong from about mid-season on." 



WSWi^iPitei 


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NEWSPAPERS 


MJrryRl/ \ 


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Final ratings 


Girl's Basketball 


Tcv^jUt^. yVcs? -^m' 




Team 


Comment 


Next opponent 




1. Grayslake (26-5) 


Three seconds, one shot keeps 






■ 


Rams from first-ever sectional title 


Season over 




2. Lake Forest (25-5) 


Too much speed by Rams ends terrific 


• 






season for NSC champs 


Season over 




3. Warren (23-8) 


Brilliant career comes to sudden 








end for Bradley-bound Peters 


Season over 




4.Grant (20-8) 


Milestones, bar raised where 








Lady Bulldogs are concerned 


Season over 




S.Carmel (18-11) 


Backcourt of Krombach, Eckhart 






. 


will be deadly next year 


Season over •. 




B.Vernon Hills (20-10) 


NSC Prairie co-champs have Blanton, 








Horan back next year 


Season over 




7. Libertyville (15-14) • 


Lady Cats buy into Holtsford's 








defensive scheme; it worked 


Season over 




8.Stevensan (17-14) 


Mattucci, Pats would rather put this 








season to rest 


Season over 




9. Antioch (13-15) 


Williams, Dewar tough as nails in 








near-win over Grayslake 


Season over 




10. Johnsburg (14-12) 


Next year looks promising 






• 


for Lady Skyhawks 


Season over 




11. Zion-Benton (13-15) 


Super soph Simpson will lead 








Bees into 2003-04 battles 


Season over 




12. North Chicago (10-19) 


Bid for first-ever regional win falls 




> 




just short for Coleman's girls 


Season over 




13. Mundelein (10-21) 


Talent galore returns for 


■ 






Mustangs next year 


Season over 


1 


14. Wauconda (7-18) 


Solid junior core returns for 




i 




Bulldogs next season 


Season over 


. 


15. LakeZurich (7-22) 


Tough rebuilding year for 


* 






Lady Bears 


Season over * 




16. Waukegan (3-26) 


Things will get better for Erbach, 


■,< » 


N 




Lady Bulldogs 


Season over 




17. Round Lake (2-25) 


Schaufel, Hoekstra, Pollard to 




■ 


■ 


lead Panthers into 2003-04 


Season over 





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A1 I Lakeland Newspapers 



?»TflO*?!? 



SPORTS 




March '7, 2003 



SPORTS DIGEST 



i< 



News and notes 

Final Four Party at Carniel 

Once again, Carmel High School in 

Mundelein will be- hosting their Sixth 
Annual Final Four Party on Sat., April 5 in 
the gymnasium. The festivities that begin 
one hour before tip-off of the first game will 
include enjoying the games on 10-foot by 
10-foot screens, appetizers, buffet- and 
refreshments. Raffles, drawings and door 
prizes will be held, along with additional sur- 
prises. Proceeds will benflt the Carmel High 
athletic department. 

The admission is $40 per person. 
Everyone 21- and-older is invited to attend. 
To purchase tickets, please contact Athletic 
Director Andy Bitto at 847-327-6328 or via 
e.mail at Abittofficarmcl hs.org . 

An ASEP (American Sport 
Education Program)Coaches Clinic will 
be held in Rockford on Mar. 15 at the Quality 
Suites for anyone interested in becoming 
certified to coach middle or high school ath- 
letics. Another ASEP Coaches Clinic will be 
held in Downers Grove at the Holiday Inn 
Express on Mar. 23. The successful comple- 
tion of the AESP leader level program is 
required by the Illinois High School 
Association for all non-faculty coaches. To 
register or for further information please call 
Jeff Kyle at 217-586-4799. 

Interested in seeing the top high school 
basketball prospect in the country? Ohio's 
LeBron James will be competing with 20 
other premier high school basketball players 
from around the country in the EA Sports 
Roundball Classic Mon., Mar. 31 at the 
United Center. Tip-off is scheduled for 7 
p.m. Ticket prices for this 39 m annual high 



school all-star game are on sale now for $25, 
$15 or $7.50/ Call ticketmaster at 312-559- 
1212 or check out the web site at www.tick- 
ctmaster.com to purchase tickets. 

The Roundball Classic has featured a 
number of current NBA stars in the past 
such as Vince Carter, Kobe Bryant and Tracy 
McGrady.'The game has. also generated 
more than 4 million for charitable programs. 
Prep scene 
Leagues 
High school girls league 

College of Lake County head men's bas- 
ketball coach Shawn Chism has announced 
that six varsity teams are needed for a round- 
robin high school summer league, which will 
be held at The College of Lake County for six 
weeks starting June 8 and running until July 
27. The entry fee is $150 per team. All games 
will be played on the main floor. Games will 
start at 2 p.m. on Sunday afternoons and will 
start on the hour. Call Coach Chism at 847- 
543-2794 for further details. 
Volleyball 

The Goodwill Ambassadors are cur- 
rently accepting applications for high school 
teams, club teams and individual high 
school-aged volleyball players to participate 
' in the Goodwill Ambassadors Volleyball 
exchange to Europe in July of 2003. 

Members of this team will represent 
their Country and community as well as the 
Goodwill Ambassadors in volleyball tourna- 
ments and local competitions in Europe. 
The program is open to all players between 
the ages of 15-20. 

For further information, please call 425- 
255-8102 or visit the web site at www. vol- 
leyball tours.com . 



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Antioch 

426 Lake St 
(847)395-6230 

Fox Lake 

2 W. Grand Ave 
(847)587-9333 



Round Lake 

857 E. Rollins Rd 
(847)546-4862 

Wauconda 

474B W. Liberty St 
(847)526-8877 



McHenry 

5102 W. Elm St. 
(815)385-8630 




Second to none! 

The Grayslake Junior Varsity Poms finished second at the Stevenson High School 
I.D.T.A. Invitational. The team, coached by Sara Rogers, also captured second 
place at the prestigious Illinois Drill Team Association Invitational, held at Navy 
Pier in downtown Chicago. The Rams include, bottom row, from left, Captain 
Aimee Gregorin, Shannon Zich, Shannon Wagner, Captain Amy Anderson and 
Kelly Wagner. Back row, from left, includes Rachel Dahm, Jennifer Speer, 
Elizabeth Devereaux, Emily White, Pamela Kuemmerle, Shauna Hyde, Shana 

. i' ' ' . . . . . i - 

Coles inks with Monmouth 



Antioch Community High School's 
Scott Coles will cany his talents on to the col- 
legiate diamond next year. The senior out- 
fielder/pitcher has committed to play for Div.- 
IH Monmouth College in: downstate Illinois 
next year. . 

Coles was an Honorable mention All- 



North Suburban Conference selection last 
spring. He batted a robust .396 with 17 RBI 
and a Melding percentage of .998. In addition, 
Coles was selected to travel with the USA 
Athletes International this coming summer. 

Monmouth almost advanced to the NCAA 
Div.-III World Series last year. 



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New Hammerstrength & life fitness Equipment 
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large Olympic Weight-Training Room 
Tons of Hew Olympit Weights 
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ANTIOCH 

ON RTE 83 1/3 MILE SOUTH OF RTE 173 

847-395-9200 




:■.; 
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Mafch7,2003 




SPORTS 



.■'■':'■■■- 



YOUTH SPORTS DIGEST 



Lakeland Newspapers! A1 1 



a-» 



■;. 





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% Area youth basebaU leaders— have you 
ever wondered how local baseballleagues are 
organized ahd ; managed? Are you looldrig to 
find out who hosts youth baseball tourna- 
ments In' your own back yard without Having 
to travel far outside the immediate area? 

; These'are just a few of the area's that will 
be addressed as the Grayslake Youth. Baseball 
Association will be hosting the Lake County 
Baseball Forum, to be held Mar. 16 from 9 
a.m;-l p.m. at Meadowview Grade School, 291 
Lexington Ln., Grayslake. Any and every youth 
baseball player and coaches are welcome. 

This late winter Forumis intended to serve 
as an information exchange and networking 
opportunity for youth baseball leaders in Lake 
County. 

Interested participants need to fill out and 
return a questionnaire prior to attending the . 
forum; For further information or a question- 
naire, please call Craig Polak of Grayslake 
Youth Baseball'at 847-548-8411. 

Results 

Soccer 

The Rockets under- 11 girl's soccer 
team of the Undenhurst Area Soccer 

Club cruised past Greater- Libertyville Soccer 
Association's Orange team 6-1. The offense 
saw a balanced scoring attack with Alyssa 
Baker,!. Carly Borders, Ashely Chernich, 
" Shannah Hertz, Brittany Mooney and Hannah 
Olsen scoring the goals. 

Madeline Allen recorded nine saves, Baker 
four and Hertz three as all three shared time in 
net. 

.Other team members on the Rockets 
include Dominique Bessette, Sara Khupp, 
Megan Palmer, Sarah Steffen, Erica Lubkeman 
and Julie Tarzon. 
Basketball 

The seventh-grade Antloch Jr. 
Sequolt basketball team fell to Lake 
Forest last week'49-48. Kevin Guirand poured 
in a game-high 24. points while Trey Williams 
chipped in with sir in the losing effort. 
Jonathan.DeGrave netted five and Brian Fuller 
and DaflfKalb four each. Austin Grimm, Andy 
Goggin,;. Andrew Stein, Chris Palmer, Aaron 
Piekarz and James Androus also played well in 
thelosing cause. 

Registration 

*. Registratibn.for-fhe-,Statellne,Ojmets : 
Cheerleadlpg program will be held on Sat., 
Mar. 15 at State Bank of the Lakes off of Rte. 12 
in Spring Grove from 9 a.m.-l p.m. The regis- 
tration is open to all boy's and girl's in kinder- 
garten through eighth-grade. 

The, registration fee is $100, which 
includes poms, shoes, briefs, socks, the cost of 
two competitions, awards, a season-ending . 
banquet and a team jacket. Also included in 
the fee are three-piece uniforms, which need 
to be turned in following the .season. New 
members need to bring a copy of their berth 
certificate. 

And speaking the season, the Comets' sea- 
son runs from July through November. The 
organization, now in its second year, doesn't 
hold official tryouts and competes in recre- 
ational competition. The team consists ,of 
youths from areas such as Richmond, Spring 
Grove, Hebron, Twin Lakes, Fox Lake and 
Wonder Lake. But again, the Comets are look- 
ing to expand so anyone interested in joining 
is highly encouraged to register. 

Registration forms are available at 
most elementary schools or by calling 
Comets Director Barb Katchmar at 847- 
587-1260. 

Katchmar also said the Comets will be 
holding a clinic on April 12 from 10 a.m.-3 p.m. 
at Richmond-Burton High School. The cost 
will be $30. A $10 discount will be offered for 
each additional sibling. Register by Mar. 22 
and receive a free Comets T-shirt. As for the 
$30 fee, that will cover lunch, snacks and a 
parent show following the clinic. The clinic 
will also mark the final registration for the 
upcoming season. ■ 

"(The clinic) is a good way for the girls to 
get a taste of what cheerleading is all about, 
and if they want to pursue it," said Katchmar, 

Again, call 847-587-1260 for registration 
forms for the clinic. 

In its first season, the Comets experienced 
tremendous success, having won seven tro- 
phies altogether in different age groups com- 
prising five different squads. 

Tournaments/meets 

Basketball 

North American Youth Sports will 
be holding their annual spring youth basket- 
ball tournament in the Northwest Indiana area 
at Purdue-Calumet University on March 28-30. 
Age groups for both boys and girls include 
fifth- and-sixth-grade, seventh-grade, and 
eighth-grade. All grades are based on the grade 



in which the student is currently enrolled 

The entry fee for this tournament is $105 
and guarantees each team a minimum of two 
games. There will be awards presented in each 
bracket. 

The tournament will feature 10 different 
age brackets for boys and girls. The entry 
fee for this'eyent is $110 and guarantees a 
minimum : of two games, the deadline 'is 
March 3. 

Another spring youth tournament is 
scheduled for the Bolingbrook area at the, 
Annerino and Brae Recreation Center on April 
4-6. Please call tournament director Joe 
MoreUi at 630-759-5874 for further details. A 
spring tournament is also scheduled for Lake 
Geneva High School in Lake Geneva, Wis. 
April ,25-27. The deadline for both of these 
tournaments is March 10. Carthage College in 
Kenosha will be the site of yet another NAYS 
spring tournament the weekend of May 2-4. 
The entry fee for this one is $105 with the 
deadline being April 7. For mrthef information 
on the Carthage tournament please call men's 
head basketball coach Bosko Djurichovic at 
262-945-8513. 

For general information or entry forms, 
please call the toll-free NAYS spring tourria-' 
ment hotline at 800-787-3265. 




ATHLETE OF THE WEEK 




Brittany Wiegel— Cheerleading 



Brittany has been chosen as a finalist for ICCA's Scholarship. She has also been 
honored as an Alt-State, All-Star Cheerleader chosen out of more than 1,000 
applicants from the state of Illinois. She will be cheering for the IHSA Basketball 
All-Stars in June. She will be officially awarded these recognitions downstate the 
weekend of March 8. . 




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A12 I lakeland Newspapers ■'.'' 




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COMMUNITY 




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Comedy night 

(above left)John and Karen Wolf of 
Antloch look at items up for bid during 
a silent auction. The auction was part 
of the Antioch Junior Women's Club's 
"Comedy Night." (above right) 
Chicago-area comedian Tim Baker per- 
forms for a packed crowd during the 
event, (right) Claude LeMere, former 
Antioch community development direc- 
tor; Laurie Stahl, Antioch parks direc- 
tor; and Kenn Patchen, former Antioch 
News reporter, visit during the event. 
— Photos by JM Sternickle 



v:_s 




March 7,2003 





to reopen witn 


'Guys & Dolls* 


on March 28 



"Guys and Dolls" is back in Antioch to 
help PM&L Theatre with! Its grand re-opeh- 
ing. This will be the first production in the 
theater since its renovation and will open on 
March 28. This musical comedy is being 
directed by Ken Smouse, one of PM&L's 
founders. 

The cast is made up of some of PM&L's 
favorite performers as.well as some newcom- 
ers. 

Leading roles are played by Lori Jo Metz, 
of Gurnee; Jim Olson, of Pleasant Prairie, 
Wis.; Mary Gampbell, of Palatine; Fran Jans ta, 
of Antioch and Josh St. John, of Round Lake. 
Supporting roles are played by Tom 
Hausman, of Antioch; Lou Jones, of Round 
Lake; Karl Heilgeist, of Salem, Wis.;. Paul 
Bleadow, of Kenosha, Wis; Robert Adelman,; 
of Grayslake; . Kevin Carr, of Lindenhurst an d 
Jim Phelps, of Round Lake Beach. s 

,AHve orchestra directed by Chris Kusher, 
of Grayslake, will accompany the production. 
Alice Byrne, of Pleasant Prairie, is die dance 
choreographer. 

The show runs weekends through April 
13. Show times are at 8 p.m. on Fridays and 
Saturdays and at 2:30 p.m. on Sundays. Ticket 
prices are $13 for adults and $10 for students 
and seniors. 

The box office opens on March 17. 
. Reservations may be made then by calling 
847-395-3055. Prior to March 17, reservations 
can be made through the- mail by sending 
name, address, phone number,, number of 
tickets and choice of dates to PM&L, i Box23, 
Antioch, IL 60002. ->st.. 



SUBSCRIBE 
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[THEATER REVIEW 

[Tom Witom reviews 'Far From 
[the Madding Crowd'/LL2 




SPECIAL EVENT 

All Lake County food-drive / 
LL6 



MOVIE REVIEW 

George interviews Phillip Noyce 
a top flight director / LL8 



Entertainment & Leisure 





NEWSPAPERS 
March 7-13, 2003 



April 
s and 
Hcket 

ients 

1 17. 
Uling 

tions 
iding 
er of 
x23, 

■ 











Condell-licensed athletic trainers provide care area athletes deserve 

By JOHN PHELPS 
Sports Editor 

thletic trainers have a pretty full plate. The obvious responsibilities center around. treating patients, albeit taping 

or rehabilitation. But it transcends a little father than that. 

"I'm glad I took a sports psychology class (while at Western Illinois University). You could say we are 

psychiatrists, too, in a way," said Carmei High School's Head Athletic Trainer Dan Henrichs. "If an athlete suf- 
fers a season-ending injury, they have a tendency to get demoralized. They look to me not only as their trainer, but some- 
one they can talk to. I'm there to help them through not only the rehab process, but to keep their spirits as high as possi- ■ 
ble." 

Condell Medical Center started contracting athletic trainers to area high schools 15 years ago, giving trainers like 
Henrichs the chance to practice what they love doing for a living. 

"It's always rough seeing an athlete get injured," said Henrichs. "But it's very satisfying and rewarding to see them go 
from being unable to compete, to getting back where they can play again. They look to me for encouragement where 
returning to the playing field is concerned. Most rehabs are a success, just as long as the athlete is willing to work hard." 
Carmei was the second school Condell targeted. Grayslake Community High School was the first back in 1991, when 
Larry Scire took over the sports medicine director position at Condell. 

Trainers moved in, and so did the accompanying upgrades to the training rooms. 

Carmei presently has all of the necessary equipment: whirlpools, exercise equipment and modalities used for rehabili- 
tation of the most common injuries. Prior to 1990, these weren't options. The inconvenience of squeezing in time to see 
the family physician was about the only outlet. 
_ ir) Carmei js, actually] ;''•:' 

"We have a shuttle (plyometric sled), bikes and a trampoline, to name a few things, that 
we'd like to get in here. We don't have the room right now,".he said. "Over (spring break) 
■we're also going to re-cover the treatment and taping tables and new cabinets for proper. 

storage." 

As for Grayslake, Head Athletic, 





Grayslake High School student Josh Mellender, a wrestler, 
gets his ankle treated by athletic trainer Glen Gerdes In the 
school's training room. — Photo by Sandy Bressner 



Athletic trainer Dan Henrichs helps basketball player Caitlyn 
Krombach with her knee injury at Carmei High School.— Photo 
by Sandy Bressner 



Trainer Glen Gerdes has witnessed 

nothing but positive results in his seven years at the Fox Valley Conference school. 

"The kids love it— they can just come down to the training room right before or right after practice for 
treatment," he said. 

Rams' senior wrestler Josh Mellender, a three-time State qualifier, sprained his ankle at the sectional 
meet a couple of weeks ago. 

"Glen (Gerdes) takes care of us. Plus, just about everything is here as far as rehab and treatment equip- 
ment," said Mellender, who was having electrical stimulus pads applied to his sore ankle. The heat for the 
machine helps speed up the healing process. Mellender also had a bag of ice over the ankle, to control the 
pain and inflammation. 

"If we didn't have these services, I'd be spending a lotof time going to an orthopedic surgeon or 
podiatrist," he said. 

Condell's involvement with the high schools has also facilitated student-athletic trainer programs. 
"The response has been big this year," said Gerdes. "We've had a tremendous response with stu- 
dents wanting to pursue careers in athletic training or physical therapy." 

Grayslake currently has 10 student athletic trainers while Carmei boasts 12. The numbers change 
from season to season, in some cases, as some of the SAT's are involved with sports. Henrichs said 
Carmei starts the application process during the spring, for any student who wants to get involved with 
student athletic training for the ensuing school year. 

In addition to Grayslake and Carmei, Condell has licensed athletic trainers at five other iiigh 
schools in Lake County, as well as at The College of Lake County, 

Lake Forest College, and Trinity International University in Deerfield. „« MM 

b ■ Please see BONES /LL3 








g captures 
but mostly skims the surface 



CRITIC'S CHOICE 

by Tom Witom 



Author Thomas Hardy's "Far From 
the Madding Crowd" was dubbed 
an immediate success in 1874 
when it was first published. 
The pastoral tale of heiress 
Bathsheba Everdene and her three suit- 
ors - a mix of comedy, tragedy and 
romance - is now premiering on the 
stage, adapted by Christina Calvit and 
performed at Lifeline Theatre in 
Chicago. While this theatrical version 
has merit (good performers and a ser- 
viceable set), it doesn't carry the 
instant-hit impact of the original. 

As a theatrical production, "Far 
From the Madding Crowd" follows the 
novel's storyline with its six-member 
cast playing multiple roles, including 
those of the bleating sheep. Yet as the 
drama runs its nearly 2-1/2 hour course, 
flitting from scene to scene, viewers are 
left with the feeling that director 
Dorothy Milne has only scratched the 
surface of Hardy's complex work. 

Audience members looking for more 
depth of field are in for a disappointment. 
Jenifer Tyler, in a fine portrayal of the 
winsome, capricious and vain Bathsheba, 
finds herself pursued by faithful shepherd 
Gabriel Oak (Patrick Blashill), the somber, 
wealthy widower from a neighboring 
farm, William Boldwood (played by Peter 
Greenberg) and the handsome but untrue 
Sgt. Francis Troy (William Smillie). 

She chooses her partner unwisely - a 




William Smillie and Jenifer Tyler in a 
scene from Lifeline Theatre's "Far From 
the Madding Crowd." — Photo by 
Suzanne Plunkett 

decision that comes back to haunt her. 

Rounding out the cast are Katie McLean 
and Ed Pierce'. 

"Far From the Madding Crowd," runs 
through April 30 at 6912 N. Glenwood, 
Chicago. Tickets are available at 773- 761- 
4477. 



Nicholas Maistrellis to speaks on 
Evolutionary Biology at Shinier College 



"Cause and Effect in Evolutionary Biology" 
will be the subject of a talk held at Shimer 
.College on Friday, March 14th, at 7 p.m. in 
the Shimer College gymnasium. This lecture 
is free of charge and open to the public. A 
question-and-answer session and a recep- 
tion in Prairie House Lounge, adjacent to the 
gymnasium will follow it. 

Mr. Maistrellas has been teaching at St. 
John's College, Annapolis; Maryland, since 
1967. After receiving his BS from Bates 
College in 1962, Mr. Maistrellas continued his 
studies at the University of Wisconsin where 
he studied in the Department of History of 
Science from 1962 to 1967, served as a teach- 



ing assistant from 1962 to 1966 and was rec- 
ognized as a University Fellow from 1966 to 
1967^ 

Mr. Maistrellas is one of three faculty 
members of St. John's College, who founded 
the Touchstones Discussion Project. Today 
over 250,000 students in the United States 
and abroad participate in weekly 
Touchstones sessions. Touchstones discus- 
sions present a format within which students 
of all backgrounds can develop such needs 
skills as problem solving, questioning, listen- 
ing, cooperating and teaching ones self. 

For more information call 847-249-7192 
or send e-mail to Barbara@shimer.edu. 



Off Square Music Presents Joel Mabus 



Joel Mabus will be in concert at the 
Unitarian Church, 221 Dean St in Woodstock ' 
on March 15 at 8 p.m. He is a singer/song- 
writer/humorist and gifted multi-instrumental- 
ist, playing mandolin; fiddle, banjo and guitar. 
He picks a mountain banjo to accompany an 
ancient ballad, sings a witty song about modem 
life, plays a sweet Irish melody on guitar, and 
swings a hot jazz number. From coast to coast 
over the past 25 years, this Midwestemer has 
brought audiences to their feet, wanting more! 

Opening is Terry Breen, a comedy 
singer/songwriter. His songs are easygoing, the- 
atrically designed and intended to relax the lis- . 
tener. Teny has performed at clubs, cofFee- 
houses, and festivals in the Chicago area to 
uproarious laughter. Terry will be backed by his 
bouncy, jazzy, back-up group 5 featuring piano, 
Gddle, bass, percussion and sweet vocal har- 
monies. For information/reservations contact 
Keith at 815 338-5164 or at blueloom@mcnet 



Admission is $10; doors open at 7:30 p.m. Check 
our web page: www,offsquarerriusic,org 





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Victorian House On Highway C, Wllrnot Wl 

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Open For Lunch & Dinner 

Twin Oaks offers superb, affordable American Cuisine 

. Extraordinary Nightly Specials 
Unique Wines, Cocktails, Cappuccino and Espresso 

Fresh Seafood Specials Friday 

Sunday Homestyle Dinners l-5pm $15.95 

Includes Bread, Soup, Salad, Entree and Dessert 
fleaular Menu Also 



Sunday March 16 



Traditional Corned Beef & Cabbage 



Dinner Tues.-Sat. at 5pm, Dinner Sunday 1:00 pm-7:00 pm (wfnlor) 

1:00 pm-B:0Q pm (summer) 

Lunch Hours: Wad., Thurs., & Frl. 11:30-2:15 pm 







50% OFF 

Second Entree 



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Lunch Buffet 
$ 5.95 

Everyday llam-3pm 




Delivery Available 
After 5:00pm 

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(SE corner Rte. 83 & Rollins Rd.) 

847-5434814 



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* BIRTHDAY PERSON RECEIVES A 
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ALL PARTICtPAKTS WILL RECEIVE A RETURN VISTT COUPON 

ALL BIRTHDAY PARTIES nEOUIFIE RESERVATIONS 

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AT TIUE OF BOOKING, THE DEPOSIT WILL DE APPLIED TOWARD THE PARTY BALANCE. 



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16" or 18" Pizza 

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400 Hot Wings 

Wednesday 
Homemade Lasagna ; 
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Thursday 
Rlbeye Steak Sandwich . 

. fries and slaw 

Friday 

Fish Dinner 

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fries, slaw end garlic bread 

Saturday 

Full Slab Ribs 

$13.95 

Includes fries and slaw 

Sunday 

Spaghetti or Mostaccloll 

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March7,2003 



>i i I • -.* r,- 1 ** **' i 



Lakeland Newspapers 



LAKELIFE 3 









FROM PAGE LL1 



BONES 



Here's a peek at the^other schools within 
the Condell sports medicine network: 
Grant Community 
High School 

Grant joined Condell's sports medicine 
network in 1994. At that time, Grant was 
under construction, so Condell moved in 
middle 1995: 

"We outgrew that room immediately 
(within one year)," said Condell Director of 
Sports Medicine Larry Scire, who has 15 
licensed athletic trainers working with him. 

But since that time, Grant has built a 
brand new multi-purpose building, which 
included athletic offices and a new training 
room. 

"They now have a hydrotherapy area that 
accommodates two whirlpools and an ice 
maker?' added Scire. 

Marc Robson is currently in his second 
year as Grant head athletic trainer. Robson 
has six student trainers assisting him with his 
day-to-day activities. 
Vernon Hills High School 

Vernon Hills joined when it first opened 
the school's doors in 1999. Kirsten Rotan 
was the original Condell-licensed athletic 
trainer. She has since been joined by James 
Schiltz. 

"They provide a strong sports medicine 
team approach to meet the school's day-to- 
day medical needs for the athletesj" said Scire, 

Vernon Hills' training room is equipped 
as well as, if not better than, some colleges. 
The state-of-the-art facility includes a plyo- 



metricsled, computerized muscle stim, ultra- 
sound, hydrotherapy and cryotherapy. The 
facility also has isokinetic units for rehabilita- 
tion and open-and-closed chain rehabilita- 
tion equipment. Scire said Vernon will most 
likely join other schools as far as getting 
treadmills, and stairclimbers are next on the 
wish list. 

"Some schools have them nbw-we'd like to 
add the rest over the next fewyears," said Scire. 
M undelein High School 

Mundelein was another one of the origi- 
nal schools in the Condell sports medicine 
network. Mike Gedville is the Mustangs' head 
athletic trainer. As for the training room, 
there are space limitations at this time but it 
is still equipped to provide adequate rehabili- 
tation and treatment. 

Scire said Condell would like the oppor- 
tunity to enhance the program if and when 
more space becomes available. Mundelein 
has utilized Condell for nearly 15 years. 

"That fact that we've had a relationship 
with Mundelein for 15 years, demonstrates 
the value of a comprehensive sports medi- 
cine program for the school," said Scire. 
Round Lake High School 

Round Lake re-joined the Condell sports 
medicine network last summer. Scire and his 
staff went in and totally renovated the old 
training room. It took close to 2Q0 hours over 
the summer. Hydrotherapy equipment, 
training tables, modalities-the works-make 
up a brand new 600-square-foot facility. 
Marijana Todorovich serves as the head ath- 
letic trainer. The student athletic training 
program has been on the rise. They currently 
have four SAT's. Scire said that we're putting 



some of the finishing touches on the room 
and moving on to the next stage/including 
reupholstering and re-covering the tables. 
LJbertyvUle High School 

Jennifer Hall works through Condell, 
assisting Ron Russ, the head athletic trainer. 
Libertyville joined Condell's sports medicine 
network two years ago. The school has a fully 
equipped athletic training room. The office 
and storage areas, as well as the hydrothera- 
py area have been or are undergoing 
upgrades and renovation. 
College of Lake County 

When not tending to his administrative 
or clinical duties at Condell or the Centre 
Club in Libertyville, Scire serves as CLC's 
head athletic trainer. CLC's athletic training 
room was remodeled in 1994. The training 
room features the basic modalities of cold, 
heat and therapeutic exercise equipment. 
CLC has a newly-renovated fitness center, 
allowing Scire to have more comprehensive 
rehabilitation and conditioning programs for 
all of the college's athletes. 

. "The.care, concern and time Larry takes 
to rehabilitate the kids is incredible," said 
CLC Athletic Director Gene Hanson. 
Lake Forest College 

Lake Forest College joined the Condell 
sports medicine network in 1999. The train- . 
ing room has been fully equipped by the col- 
lege. They actually have two training rooms, 
one at Halas Hall and the other at the Sports 
Complex off Sheridan Road. Kim Woelfel is 
the only Condell-licensed athletic trainer at 
Lake Forest, She assists Mike GUboe, Lake 
Forest's head athletic trainer and a former 
Condell employee. 



Trinity International University 

Trinity. International is the flagship pro- 
gram. There are three full-time athletic train- 
ers/instructors working in cooperation with 
Karl Glass, the athletic training program coor- 
dinator. The goal of the program is to gain 
accreditation for the athletic training educa- 
tion program. Trinity presently has 15 athletic 
training students enrolled in the curriculum 
program. In addition, the Condell athletic 
trainers provide coverage for all home athletic 
events. According to Scire, everything at 
Trinity is in place for the accreditation site • 
visit scheduled for Mar. 12-14. 
The future 

. Scire said that the new Antioch and 
Grayslake high schools are future opportuni- 
ties for Condell. 

"We'd like to bring the same high levels 
of care for athletes that are present at the ' 
schools that are in our network already," he 
said. 

The implementation of a cardiac screen- 
ing program is also being re-visited. Scire also 
is working on implementing the F.I.R.E, 
Program for local fire departments. F.I.R.E. is 
an acronym for functional, interactive, reha- 
bilitation and exercise. 

"We're investigating the interpretation of 
the Illinois Athletic Trainers Practice Act in 
regards to its limitations as they apply to this 
population of industrial athletes. 
National Athletic 
Trainers Month 

Incidentally, March happens to be 
National Athletic Training Month. If you get a 
chance, give a big thanks to the men and 
women behind the tape. 




. 






■ 



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NIGHTS 

at the r 




5pm-9pm 




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Reopening 
Friday, March 14th 




-" ~'^&Z42r * W"' " -2T 



World^tpMiSi Golf Club 
World-class Restaurant 
World Glass View 



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COUPON 



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(1.2 miles west of Fairfield Rd. 1 mile east of Rt. 12) 

(847)740-4890 

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Grayslake/Wlldwood/Gumao 

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047-223-2717 



Round Lake .Beach/Lake Villa 

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847-231-6269 



Karen & Eugene "Gooch" Stevens and Bruce & Lisa Francari^ 

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Children's Menu • Carry Outs • Open 7 Days A Week 



588 E. Rollins Rd. • Round Lake Beach • 847-223-0404 



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MVH'.foodspot/cotonyhouse.com 

Sunday, March 16 

St. Patrick's Day Traditional Corned Beef & Cabbage 
All Day lpm-8:30pm 

Irish Harpist at 4;00pm 



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FrMlny Fish Frv 

AH-you-Cnrc-To-Eat Deer Dattcrcd or 

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FAX: 847-548-2822 






~;iWffiJ$?' 



4 LAKE LIFE 



Lakeland Newspapers 



March 7,2003 









SPECIAL EVENT 





-m« WbUtUbi^v^Of-tedjU 1 ''Iaiie l ^ Members of^tite^GBB 1 .players also 
gg^oi^brook, as part-: of :,'trie\ NPL concert : perform^ witll; thV£ftJca|6 iBras)\Band>^ 
series, v ; an ensemble ' ha)id^|c^d^b^^Jin 

TheCBB playersare 10 highly accom- 4 " Holrnan, the fegendax^Briglish G0nduc^|| 
\ plished musicians dedicated to perform-' \y tor who has wn'five^ortK ^jflenca^^ 
ing ihe ! finest In brass literature; both prig-j Xcliam^ 

\Inaj4nd arranged, indifferent settings and j\Band. ; He is ^considered to be Arrieiica^ 
'Mstomeritadon.Theprogram.will feature ; f6reniSst1 expert ;on the ,Englisli, Bros ' 
^'written fprthe ftill grb^Ep 
rass'j qctet^jquintetjtand; 



/prks written for the full gtoiirj; as well as] j Band; The fuJl30 : member.ensem^le v\ 
for^ brass- qc^^^ 
HigttlgbHng^e ; concert -is the Mouret-N/a^ 



Fanfare' (made famous as .the theme for School. || jfip 

"MasteVplece ^TheateW" Renaissance - Fo^-mbreJMforrnltioh^l: dut the 
music written for me Venetian (^m 

of St. Marks.by GiovMhiiGabriell/h suite visit rwwW^lu'cagqbrassba^^ or call 
of me most popWar'musJc from 

■■■".; .■ - ■■*•■:- ■' I 

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'Signs of Spring' 

Bloomingcolorwill D1I tlie Genevieve Lincoln 
Meeting Room at the Wauconda Area Public Library 
during the month of March. Floral gardens are subject 
matter in an exhibit presented by local photographer 
AnlssaCorirossL Ms. Cirrhosis s 
exhibit is a collaboration of her 
love of gardening and photog- 
• raphy, which results in a 
vibrant display of color. 

An artist's reception 
I will be held for this partic- 
ular exhibit at the 
Wauconda Area Library 
on Sunday, March 16 from 
1 - 3 p.m. Refreshments will 
be served and all are welcome to attend 

For more information regarding tin's exhibit, or. to 
learn more about exhibiting artwork at the Wauconda 
Area Library, located at 001 N. Main Street in 
Wauconda, call 047-526-6225. 

Touch' this Exhibit 

The paintings, sculpture, photographs and fiber 
works in the new exhibit Touch" are investigations of 
tactiiity and sensuality as both subject matter and 
methodology. Touch opens at the Suburban Fine Arts 
Center on Friday, March 7 and continues through 
March 25 at the Sunset Gallery. 

Chicago area artists involved in this mixed media 
show include SonyaDaysingcr, Barbara Blades) 
Carolynn Desch, Bonnie Klehr, Julie Laffin, Susan 
Scnsermann, and Eleanor Wallace. 

Opening reception for Touch is Friday, March 7 
from 630 - 030 p.m. in the Sunset Gallery located at 
1913 Sheridan Road in downtown Highland Park. 
Gallery hours are Monday through Saturday, 9 a.m. - 
5 p.m. For more information please call 047-432-1006. 



reserved and are priced at $7 paid-in-advance and 
$0 day*6f-performance, . 

To.order seats call 047-29 1-2367; "DeaUty arid 
the Beast" is presented, iapart," by a grant From " 
The Illinois Arts Council. 



WORKSHOPS 



.,".-_, j ■ 



Public Speaking Workshop 

Are you afraid to speak in front of others? If 
you're between the ages of 6 and 10, we can help. 4H 
will hold a workshop on how to give public presen- 
tations on Saturday, March 0, from 10 a.m. to noon. 

Various categories of speeches will be demon- 
strated, including Oral Interpretation, Master of 
Ceremonies, Formal Speech, and Original Works. 
The workshop participants will then break into four 
groups and will create a group' speech in Extempore • 
Speaking, Demonstration, Oral Interpretation, or an 
Illustrated Speech. 

The Public Speaking Workshop will be held at 
the University oflilinois Extension Building, located 
at 100 S. Highway 45 in Grayslake. To register for the 
workshop call 047-223-0627. 



MUSIC 



THEATRE 



'Beauty and the Beast' 

The Children's Company of the Northbrook 
Theater presents a musical adaptadon of "Beauty 
and the Beast" on Saturday, March 0, 15, and 22, at 
1230 p.m. and 4 p.m. and also Sunday, March 9, 
16, and 23, at 1230 p.m. in its theater located at 
3323 Walters Ave. in Northbrook. All seats are 



Spring band concert 

The Lakes Area Community Band Is proud to 
present their Spring Concert. It will take place 
Sunday, March 9 at 3 p.m. in the Andoch 
Community High School Auditorium, 1133 Main 
St. Route 03 in Antioch. Selections will include 
"Anitra's Dance" from Peer Gynt, "Fandango", 
"Italian Festival", works by Henry - 
Fillmore, and others. All are welcome. 
Admission is free, and refreshments 
will be served after the performance. 
For further information call 
Debbie Davis at 047-395- . 
0272. 

The Lakes Area 
Community Band is made up, 
of 40 talented musicians from 
Lake, McHenry, and Kenosha 
coundes. Rehearsals take place 
in the Andoch High School band 
room Monday evenings from 70 
9 p.m. Sponsorship is provided 
by Festival Aits of Andoch. 





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Mexican 
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NEW HOURS: Won-Th 7.00am- 10.00pm. Fii & Sal 7:00am- 1 :00am Sun 7 :00am- 12:00am 



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• Skillets 

Sirloin Steak & Eggs • Good Omelets 



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LUNCH SPECIALS 

Pepper Steak with Rice $6.99 

Ham & Cheese Club Sandwich 
with French Fries S5.99 



TV* 



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Phone (847) 244-3550 




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Drink Specials and GREAT FOOD 



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Come and Celebrate St. Patrick's Day 



March 14% 15 th a 17° r 

Come in for locally famous corned beef made by Janice. 
Includes Homemade Cabbage, Broiled Potatoes 6- Carrots! 

Lunch $7.95, Dinner S9.95* 

•Includes soup and salad ' 

Enjoy Karaoke every Friday with Guy McGlnnls 






Other Dinner Specials also available 



MENTONE'S 



PARTIES OF 8 OR MORE 
PLEASE CALL AHEAD FOR RESERVATIONS 

Route 173 • Antioch 

847-395-4550 

Friday - ALL U CARE TO EAT 

Fish Fry $7.95 (Includes Salad Bar) -OR- Fish Fry 
w/Slaw & Potatoes $4.99 5-10pm 

Saturday- PRIME RIB BUFFET 

Also includes Breaded Pork Cutlet, Italian Sausage w/Peppers, 
Salad Bar & more 

AUUCARETOEAT-5-10pm IE; 



j» Saturday, March 15th ♦ 

■*> ALL U CAN EATCorned Beef & Cabbage, including solad bar $6,95 ^ 
<t Regular Menu also • Prime Rib Buffet 4i 

;> Entertainment by Ernie Garner «£ 





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List your favorite HOT SPOTS 

restaurant for our monthly drawin 

to win a $ 40 gift certificate. 

Name: _ — _ : — 



j Address:— 

I City/Statie/Zip: 
| Phone: 



:" Favorite Restaurant:— 

Mail to : Lake/and Newspapers 



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P.O. Box 268 • Grayslake, 11 60030 I 



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ootball Pizza 







Pizza •Ribs 
Dinners * Sandwiches 




IS 131 L Main St. Rt. 134 • Round Lake Park S3 



WEDNESDAY 
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>3 



March 7, 2003 





SPECIAL EVENT 

Railroad dub hosts Open House 

Lake Gourity Model Railroad Club 
announces Its annual spring open house 
Saturday and Sunday, March 15- 
16, from 11 a.m. -5 p.m. both 
days. 

The club 
operatesa 
permanent 
operating ► 
model rail- - 
road, in a 30 
foot by 60 
foot room 
occupying 
over 1,500 

square feet. The layout 
is fully operational and uses 
digital command control to operate. In addition 
the layout has a continuous mainline over 360 
feet long, has three interchange yards, six 20 feet 
long passing sidings, and over 145 switches. 

The event will be held at 10? N. Main' St. (use 
rear entrance); in Wauconda. Admission is free, 
and families are encouraged to attend. For fur- 
' ther information contact Norm Kocol (evenings) 
815-363-1735. 




FAIR 



Head Start Health Fair 

The North Shore Illinois Chapter of Links and 
Lake County Head Start are both sponsoring the 
Head Start Health Fair, Thursday, March 13, 9 am. 
to 2:30 p.m. at Waukegan Park District Community 
Center, 724 S. Genesee SL, in Waukegan. 

Everyone is welcome. Adults, children and ' 
Senior Citizens can stop in for free tests and infor- 
mation. Lake County Health Department will be 
conducting free Tuberculosis, lead, hematocrite, 
hemoglobin, sickle eel), and Immunizations. In addi- 
tion, there will be free blood pressure tests and 
breast cancer screenings provided from other local 
agencies. 

There will afco be free information: AIDS, breast 
cancer, cerebral palsy, diabetes, cancer, epilepsy, 
heart, dental care, nutrition, battered women, child 
abuse, foster care, family planning, drug abuse, alco- 
holism, health education, Social Security, employ- 




Lakeland Newspapers 



LAKELIFE 5 



ment, literacy programs, Character Matters of Lake 
County and Waukegan Housing Authority, 

If there are any questions, please call Lake 
County Head Start, Robbln Williams, 847-249^4330, 
exL224, 



DANCE 



Evening of Dance at LHS 

Ubertyyille and Vernon Hills High School's 
Orchesis Dance Company presents "Epiphany" a 
spectacular evening of dance at the Dbertyville 
High School auditorium on March 7 at 7:30 p.m. 

The show Includes a variety of numbers 
including ballet, pointe, iazz, tap, funk and mod- 
em dance. In addition, the company will be per- 
forming a piece by guest choreographer Jon 
Lehrer, a professional dancer from Gus Giordano 
Jazz Dance Chicago; 

Teachers Katie Calandra and Suzanne 
Torrence direct this year's Orchesis Dance 
Company. A professional dancer, Ms. Calandra Is a 
graduate of New York University's Dance and 
Dance Education. 

Tickets will be available for purchase at the 
door, $4 adults and $3 for students. For reserva- 
tions call 847-327-7800, ext 8046. 



PETS 



4-H Dog training 

The Lake County 4-H program will offer a 10- 
week dog-training clinic. This free-of-charge pro- 
gram is open to all youth enrolled in 4-H, 8-19 
years of age. To participate, youth and their par- 
ents are required to attend an orienta- 
tion on Tuesday, March 1 1, at 7 p.m. 
The orientation will be held at the 
Lake County Extension Office located 
at 100 S. Highway 45 in Grayslake. 
Please bring current immunization 
records to the orientation; however 
do not bring you dog. 
Training classed will be held ;* 
at the Lake County 
Fairgrounds on Tuesdays 
at 7 p.m. from March 
25-June 24. For more 
information and to . 
sign up, call 847- 
223-8627. 




'A Piece of My Heart' 



A powerful drama, centering oh 
six out of the 11,000 women 
who served in various capacities 
during the Vietnam War... and 
the lasting impact of their experiences. 

"A Piece of My Heart" was originally 
produced by the Philadelphia Festival 
Theatre for New Plays, enjoyed its World 
Premiere at Actors Theatre of Louisville in 
1991 arid premiered in New York at the 
Manhattan Theatre Club the same year. 
The playwright, Shirley Lauro, inter- 
weaves verbatim excerpts from the expe- 
riences of real women (recorded in Keith 
Walker's documentary book of the same 
name and from additional interviews) 
into a compelling true drama about six 
women who served in Vietnam. 

The US government and population 
at large refused for years to acknowledge 
the importance .of their service in 
Vietnam, how they gave hope to and 
saved lives of servicemen and used civil- 
ians alike. The military didn't keep 
records on how many women served. 

The cast is comprised of only six 
women and one man - who portrays 26 
different people throughout the course 
of the play. This unique and valuable 
play separates the "soldier" from the 
politics of his/her mission 
as it deals with a sub- 
ject that is rarely 
treated with such 
straight- forward 
authenticity. 
Performances run 
from March 14 





(from left to right top row) Jenni Lamb, 
Keri Elser, (2nd row) Regina Webster, Jon 
Cunningham, Monica Y. Gibson, (bottom 
row) Julie Hurt and Ann Marie Helman. 

through April 19, Fridays and Saturdays at 8 
p.m. and Sundays at 3 p.m. 

Tickets are $15 with advanced purchase 
and $16 at the door. Special discounts are 
given to Senior Citizens 65 or older, Students 
with ID, Military personnel and groups. 

Attic Playhouse is located at 410 Sheridan 
Road, Highwood, 111. For tickets or further 
information please call 847-433-2660. 






OT SPOT 




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Homemade Soups Dally 

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Pool Tournaments: 
Friday, March 7 
Scotch Doubles 

Saturday, March 8 

8-Ball Tournament-Starts at 8pm 



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Sat. 

Special... 
Prime Rib 

& Baby 
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Daily Lunch 
Specials 



All-You-Can-Eat Fish Fry 



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Wed. 



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Karaoke^ 

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-$1.50 Drafts 
- You Call It $2.00 



Huge Karaoke 

Contest Every 

Thursday now thru 

St; Pat's Day 

Giveaways 

Cash Prizes 

1st Place Prize Value 

$350 






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la la's 



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Steakkpuse & Italian Eatery 

Authentic Italian Specialties 



Chosen October & December 

Restaurant of the Month by 

Lakeland Readers 




Friday & 
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Special Requests Taken by 
Our Chef, Davito 



847-973-8000 

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vfr St. Patty's Day! WW 

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Lakeland Newspapers 



March 7, 2003 



. 




ger 
ur at the Hemmens 



Winner of two Grammy's as best 
jazz vocalist, Diane Schuur will 
swing in both jazz and pop gen- 
res at The Hemmens in Elgin on 
Saturday, March 15, at 8 p.m. Ms. Schuur and 
her trio of musicians deliver a power-packed 
concert that highlights her "cathedral" of a 
voice and pitch-perfect execution of jazz stan- 
dards and pop ballads. 

Music reviewers often compare Ms. 
Schuur to Ella Fitzgerald and Sarah Vaughari; 
indeed, when her album, Deedless, rocked die 




I 



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charts in 1984, she was dubbed "the new first 
lady in jazz." But Diane Schuur's real roots 
have never been exclusively in jazz, but rather 
in popular vocalists such as Judy Garland, 
Barbra Streisand and Dinah Washington. 

Diane (known as "Deedles" since child- 
hood) has garnered world-wide fans with her 
exuberance, her ability to excel in both jazz 
and popular music, and, of course, her amaz- 
ing voice. Blind since birth, Ms. Schuur brings 
more feeling to a song than most singers. Her 
latest album, "Friends for Schuur," is a gather- 
ing of some of Diane's musical friends, includ- 
ing Ray Charles, Stevie Wonder, Dave Grusin, 
and Herbie Hancock, who lend their talents to 
showcase her vocal ability on songs such as, 
"Ft Might Be You" and "I Just Called to Say I 
Love You." Commenting on her expertise, The 
New York Times states, "Blessed with a clear,' 
ringing voice, Schuur has emerged as the 
singer most likely to succeed in carrying on the 
board jazz-pop tradition of Ellla Fitzgerald." 

When Diane Schuur sings, and her trio of 
musicians expertly blend in, a joyful warmth 
radiates from the stage encompassing the 
audience. 

Tickets for Diane Schuur at The Hemmens 
on Saturday, March 15 are $50 (Golden Circle); 
$28 (Main Floor) and $26 (Balcony). Call The 
Hemmens 24-Hour Charge-It Line at 847-931- 
5900 or purchase tickets at The Hemmens 
Cultural Center in Elgin's downtown Civic 
Center. The Hemmens' Box Office hours are 
Monday through Friday 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and 
Saturday noon to 4 p.m. 




The "All Lake County Food Drive" will 
be held from now through March 12. 
This is a combined effort between the 
Northern Illinois Boy Scout Council, 
Northern Illinois Food Bank and the Lake 
County Food Resource Council. This will be the 
first year that the Northern Illinois Food Bank 
will participate in our Food Drive They have . 
become a wonderful resource and help to all 
our pantries and soup kitchens throughout the 
year. Their efforts are tireless. 

We will be collecting food stuffs on 
March 13 -14 from the local schools and 
churches and then will be sorting and distrib- 
uting to the participating pantries and soup 
kitchens on March 15 at Northpointe 
Resource Inc. Workshop Facility on 344 1 
Sheridan Road, Zion 847-872-1700. This will 
be the fifth year the Northepointe has donat- 
ed space to the Food Drive. 

The Boy Scouts "Scouting for Food"-; 
will be from March 1 - 8. So watch for bags to 
be distributed to residents in the Lake County 
by the Northeastern Illinois Boy Scout 



Council. The bags are for you to use for your 
donations in helping to feed the hungry of 
Lake County. 

Donate non-perishable food items (like 
staples of beans, rice, soup and canned veg- 
etables) that your own family would, enjoy; 
eating. No glass please. The All Lake County 
Food Drive helps supply food items to the 
Lake County food pantries and soup kitchens. 
There are 28 food pantriesand soup kitchens 
in Lake County that help thousands of indi-. 
viduals and families each year. 

This year we are asking for more mone- 
tary donations. They are tax deductible and 
go a long way to supplement staples that are 
not generally donated, such as fresh meats 
and produce. Checks should be made 
payable to Lake County Food Resource 
Council and mailed to Post Office Box 685, 
Grayslake, IL. 6003d. 

If you would like more information or 
would like to donate your time, please call 
847-746-0216 or 847-336-3265. For interviews 
please contact Pam Parmeter 847-746-0216. ' 





Bakery 

Greenhouse 

Gift Shop 

Apple Orchard 

Located on III, 60/83 
(1/4 Mile N. of Midlothian Rd.) 
Mundclcln • (847) 566-4520 
wrnfcqulgs.com 



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Pre/ent...l7th Annual 
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March 15 th 






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LIVE ENTERTAINMENT 

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(Mundeleln) 

Dover Straits Has Two Great Locations 

Mundclein Hoffman Estates 

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Washington St Station 

(at the park) 



Music By The 

"Rockerfellers" 

6:00 p.m. 'til 1:00 a.m. 



Tickets Available At The Door 

$3.00 Admission 

per person 

$5.00 per couple 







CG286 



Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Biff 



March 7, 2003 




Lakeland Newspapers 



LAKELIFE 7 




"wine4ng" 





hat's this that Larry King's been 
telling us on the radio about 
grape juice? 
More than likely you've been 
hearing these commercials, and maybe 
you've been wondering how Larry King can 
make the claim.that by drinking a glass of 
grape juice every day, you may significantly 
reduce the risk of heart disease? - 

Well, I'm here to let you know that what 
he's telling you is 

valid, backed by research findings. The 
grapes that make up grape juice are good for 
you in so many ways. 

Yet,*this is only a very small part of the 
story regarding the important benefits of 
grape related products that include both red 
wine and the niitraceutical, grape seed 
extract. 

No doubt just about everyone has heard 
the argument in favor of drinking red wine. I 
am one who happens to love the flavor along 
with its buzz, and I really look forward to 
dinner accompanied by a glass or two of 
merlot or cabernet sauvignon. Now, the idea 
that this is healthy for me makes it all the 
better!' ''■■' 

Over the years 1 have collected volumi- 
nous publications that mention the French 
Paradox. This is a concept that came out in 
the late 1980's to call attention to the fact 
that even though the French eat a lot of high- 
fat foods, high cholesterol foods, smoke ciga- 
rettes, and have high blood cholesterol levels 
compared to Americans, they have one-third 
the heart attack rate of Americans. This is 
true throughout other southern 
Mediterranean areas where red wine is regu- 
larly consumed. Because of this anomaly, 
the theory that the red wine had some posi- ' 
tive impact in reducing the risk of heart 
attack and coronary related diseases arose. . 

What is it in red wine that does this? I 
decided to check out this paradox first hand 
with the guru-the king (not Larry King] of 
cardiovascular research and pioneer in the 
study of the benefits of red wine' and grapes, 
Dr. John Folts. I first heard of Folts, a 
University of Wisconsin medical school pro- 
. fessor of cardiovascular research, in a report 
on CNN a few years ago that featured.his 
research in the development of a grape seed 
heart disease protection supplement. His 
first claim to fame was his 1973 research that 
led to therapy using aspirin to prevent heart 
attacks. 

Yep, he's the one, and I got real lucky. 
Not only was I able to get the noted Dr. Folts 
on the phone, but he talked to me for quite 
some time. A real gem of a guy, he offered so 




ON CALL 



Day Simon 



much information, explaining to me that his 
research lab got interested in finding out 
what it was about the wine. First of all, what 
exactiy.did it do to cut down the risk of coro- 
nary disease? 

Then, was it the berries themselves, the 
seeds or just what? Was it the alcohol or the 
flavonoids that make wine so beneficial? 
Flavonoids are compounds naturally found 
in fruits, vegetables, nuts and seeds, and 
even the bark of some trees that have many 
health benefits. 

The findings were impressive. Red wine 
decreased the activity of the platelets that 
form clots in the blood stream. This clotting 
can result in a heart attack or stroke. Next, it 
acts as an antioxidant in the blood. 

Antioxidants are substances that help 
stop cellular and tissue damage by deactivat- 
ing free radicals that are produced from oxy- 
gen metabolism within the body and from 
certain chemicals, environmental pollutants, 
sunlight, burns, radiation, cigarette smoke, 
bacteria, viruses, parasites, dietary fats and 
more. Specifically, in the blood this protects 
oxidation or modification of bad cholesterol- 
LDL. WJien LDL becomes oxidized, it 
becomes even more damaging. 

Finally, the flavonoids in red wine help 
the arteries dilate as • 
necessary. It is important for the arteries to 
remain elastic. 

"Now, what about white wine?" I asked 
Dr. Folts. I needed to know how white wine 
measured up because as I explained to him I 
also enjoy chardonnay. Well, Folts gave me 
the disappointing Findings. By measuring 
platelet activity, it was found that in studies 
of both red and white wine, when the alco- 
hol content was the same, it was concluded 
that the flavonoids that give wine the red 
color make red about 10 times more potent 
than white. 

But now, going back to the beginning, ' 
what about grape juice? I asked him, what 
happens when we remove the alcohol? 
According to Dr. Folts, it works just as well. 
There are many publications with studies 
that showred wine and grape juice do the 
same thing. One of the problems with wine 
however, is that there are many people who 



Donate your used car to The Center 

Instead of trading in that old vehicle at 
the dealer, consider donating it to The 
Center for Enriched Living, a life enrichment 
and skill development center for children 
and adults with developmental disabilities. 
When you donate your used "car, van, truck, 
or boat, you can deduct up to $5000 on the 
blue book value of the vehicle. These sub- 
stantial tax savings could be a much better 
value than a trade-in. Not only will you be 
saving money for yourself; you will also be 
donating to a worthwhile cause. And The 



Center will tow your vehicle at no charge to 

you- 

The Center for Enriched Living provides 
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should not drink any alcohol, so from a med- 
ical standpoint, Folts is reluctant to make the 
general statement that people should be 
drinking red wine. The other culprit is obesi- 
ty... 

Grape juice and even wine contains a lot 

' of sugar from the pulp of the grape. So the 
next logical step, as he explained it to me, was 
to take the skin and the seeds of the grape 
and leave out the fattening pulp to make an 
extract containing the same flavanoids with 
the cardiovascular benefits of drinking two 
glasses of red wine or grape juice. 

The resulting product, ProvexCV which is 
produced and marketed by Idaho-based 
Melaleuca, Inc. is what has made media 
headlines as showing great promise in reduc- 
ing the risk of heart attack arid heart related ; 
disease. 

Folts told me that a double blind study to 
scientifically document the actual effective- 



ness of this supplement is about to take place. 

Meanwhile, I have interviewed some of the 
other doctors who are currently prescribing 
this grape seed and grape skin product and 
who have a lot to say. So I am going to have 
to continue this next week. But for now, I 
must conclude with one more important 
point. For those of you who favor the idea of 
drinking red. wine, according to Dr. Folts, 
make it moderate consumption. Drinking 
excessively can actually produce the reverse 
effect. 

It can significantly raise your blood pres- 
sure. Remember, no more than 2 to 3 glasses 
a day-so enjoy. 

Tfie opinions expressed herein are those of 
the author. Tiiey do not constitute medical 
advice, and each concept presented should be 
discussed with your physician or physical fit- 
ness instructor before undertaking. 



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8 LAKELIFE 



Lakeland Newspapers 



March.7,2003 






AN INTERVIEW WITH 
PHILLIP NOYCE 




By George 0. Singleton 

Phillip Noyce was 
not on my radar 
screen as a top- 
flight director until 
I saw "Rabbit-Proof Fence" 
. and "The Quiet American" 
and did some research for 
this interview. I learned 
that he directed "Bone 
Collector" with Denzel 
; Washington and two 
-t Harrison Ford films 
("Patriot Games" and 
"Clear arid Present 
Danger"). 

"Rabbit-Proof Fence," a 
film set in 1930's Australia, 
follows the trail of three 
young girls who walk 1,200 
miles to become reunited 
with their mothers, after 
being kidnapped and taken, 
to a reservation because 
they have both Aborigine and Caucasian blood, labeled half-caste. 

"The Quiet American" is unquestionably one of Michael Caine's 
finest performances. Miramax Studios was reluctant to release the film 
until it did well with test audiences, and Caine himself said that he 
would work to promote the film. He also promised that if it proved to 
be dead on arrival, he would participate in the funeral. 

In that film, set in Vietnam in the early 1950's, we see the emerging 
war between the North and the South facilitated by the French govern- 
ment (see Mel Gibson's "We Were Soldiers" as a companion piece to 
how the US entered this war). . 

Clearly Noyce feels he has something to say and both of these films 

are unforgettable in how they address the dark side of human nature in 

" "a way that avoids the evil of overt oppressive practices such as the 

Holocaust. Both stories provide insight into the politics of race and 

power. 

Having a measure of common sense, I know enough to be con- 
cerned that the war on terrorism may need a sharper focus so that we 
are not trying to fight North Korea, Iraq, Al Queda, and who knows 
what other groups or countries, at the same time. No one's resources 
are unlimited (just look at the sudden reversal of fortune in state and 
city treasuries around the nation). Peace is better than war. If we have 
to fight, let's pick our battles. Phillip Noyce makes movies that both 
entertain and enlighten. 



Noyce 



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Reel Movies 




George & Pam Singleton 
ivwuf.rcclmovlecriiic.com 



The Quiet American 

Rating 

R 
images of violence and some lan- 
■ guage. 

Director 

Phillip Noyce 

Starring 

Michael Caine, Brendan Fraser 
DoThiHaiYen 




J 



In the gradual build-up of 
involvement in Vietnam by the 
US, before we fully declared 
our intentions, our interlopers 
had many guises. In the case of the 
newly arrived, quiet and open- 
faced American, Alden Pyle 
{Brendan Fraser), it is as a medical- 
aid specialist. 

London Times journalist 




Thomas Fowler (Michael Caine), 
offers an intoxicating narration of 
the story and has a live and let live 
philosophy with good reason. He 
turns in a minimum number of sto- 
ries to keep his posting in Saigon. 
He has a steady supply of opium 
and a beautiful young girl as his 



NEW RELEASES 



These films are currently play- 
ing at local theaters. More reviews 
of these and other films can be 
found under Current Movie 
Reviews and Future Films at 
www.reelmoviecritic.com. 

Opening This Week 

Bringing Down the House: 

Steve Martin and Queen Latifah (a 
prison inmate) meet on the 
Internet. She gets out of prison and 
turns Martin's life upside down. 




Bringing Down the House 

Safety of Objects: Four families 
face various life challenges. A 
mother (Glenn Close) cares for a 
comatose son; Dermot Mulroney is 
in a funk over a missed promotion; 
Patricia Clarkson ("Far From 
Heaven") is working through a 



divorce; and Mary Kay Place tries 
to put some spice into her boring 
life. 

Tears of the Sun: Bruce Willis 
teams with the director of 
"Training Day" on a mission in 
Nigeria to rescue Monica Belluci 
("Malena" and "Irreversible," 
coming March 14). "He was 
trained to follow orders. He 
became a herb by defying them.'' 

Still Playing 

Amandla: A Revolution in Four 

Part Harmony**** 
Chicago***** 
ClryofGod***** 
Daredevil ***l/2 
Deliver us from Eva ***l/2 
Gerry**** 
Gods & Generals **** 
The Hours ***** 
Jungle Book 2**** 
Lost in La Mancha **** 
The Quiet American***** 
Poolhali Junkies** 1/2 
The Recruit ***l/2 
Shanghai Knights ***l/2 
Till the Human Voice Wakes 

Us**l2 



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"The Quiet American" stars Michael Caine. — Photo by Phil Bray 



mistress. His face is a road map of 
all the dark places he's been. 

You can overlay the political 
landscape and climate of Vietnam 
in 1952 with the relationship of 
these three people. Based on 
Graham Greenels 1955 novel, 
Fowler's British steadfastness 
promises nothing, beyond taking 
what he needs from Phuong (Do 
Thi Hai Yen) and caring for.her in 
return, e.g., the paternalism of colo- 
nialism. Pyle's idealistic plan to 
save Phuong, as he helps save 
Vietnam from Communism, takes 
shape almost immediately when he 
meets her, e.g., the dream of 
democracy, at any cost and the 
need to control the dream. 

The French and the British are 
firmly entrenched in the 'country 
arid its politics. Now comes the 
American, well mannered and well 
educated. And though Fowler likes 
Pyle, he senses something beneath 
the man's air of innocence. 

At the risk of being recalled to 
London by the Times, and an 
unhappy Catholic'marriage lie[ 
can't get out of, Fowler hitches a 
ride to the war zone with French 
soldiers, in order to file a "front 
line" story. At another time he 
observes a militaristic, take charge 
attitude by Pyle, during a' bombing! 
And Pyle's orders are barked out in 
perfect Vietnamese. Who is this 
man from America, with a keen 
interest in an emerging Vietnamese 
leader? Fowler and his assistant, 
Hinh, begin to unearth the truth. 

. Michael Caine, one of our 
favorite actors, is perfect as the des- 
perately in love Fowjer. Not quite 
down and out as a lover or an 
investigative reporter. 

"The Quiet American" is an 
example of what director Phillip 
Noyce does best, personalize the 
face of political struggle and 
change. "Rabbit Proof Fence," 
another recent release directed by 
Noyce, does this as well. 




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103 



March 7, 2003 



Lakeland Newspapers 



LAKELIFE 9 




*^ ■ i 






ACROSS 

1. Insect feeler 

5. A witty person who makes jokes 

9.' Fresh water fish, plural 

14. Hail (nautical) 

15. Absent 

16; Nucleotide sequences 

17. Author, Caleb \ 

18. Youngster 

19. Lotto 

20. Ann Nichols comedy 

23, Deal with 

24, Goal • 

25, Girdles 
28. Gentlemen 

30. Spring ahead, abbr. 

33. Chamois of the Pyrenees 

34. Selling at reduced prices 

35. Japanese beverage 

36. The lowest molding at the base of a col- 
umn 

37. Frosts 

38. Old Irish alphabet 

39. Ion, for one 

40. Karl _, wrote Das Kapital 

41. Extremely angry 

42. Tributary of Mississippi River 

43. Biblical Hamath 

44. Aspects 

45. A citizen of Thailand - 

46. Up and down man . 

47. Matt Damon film, with "The" 
54. Island off Venezuela 











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55. A way to love 

56. Satisfaction 

57. A double star in Ursa Major . 

58. Curves 

59. Destroy a limb 
60..Dish 

,61. Novices 

62. At sales or auctions 

DOWN 

1. Large rodent of S and C America 

2. Whale ship captain 

3. Ceylones'e animal 

4. Painted daisy 

5. Log and pressure 

6. Bestow an honor upon ■ 

7. Isodor , American physicist 

8. In a way, discolors 

9. The remains of something that has been 
destroyed or broken up 

10. Postulate 

11. Bunko games 

12. German woman's name 

13. Volcanic mountain in Japan 

21. Origins 

22. Hurries 

25. Indian instrument 

26. Nitrogen 

27. Indian instrument. 

28. Bones 

29. Hollies 

30. Babylonian earth god 

31. Sports equipment 

32. Fashions and ideas of the present age 

34. Thailand 

35. Most sensitive 

40. A very large body of water.. 

41. Chill * 

43. Capital of Zimbabwe 

44. Image appears 3-D 

45. About fallopian tube 

46. Smell 

47. Person from U.K., abbr. 

48. Anise-flavored Greek liquor 

49. The cardinal compass point that is at 90 
degrees 

50. Lazily 

51. Unstressed-stressed 

52. Thailand citizen 

'53, An enclosed field - - ; 

54. Doctors' group 



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Decorating workshops in Long Grove 

Learn how to bring spring indoors at Mangel Gifts 



A sure sign that winter can't last forever is 
the news that Mangel Gifts, in historic Long 
Grove, will conduct Home Decorating 
Workshops for spring and Easter. Classes will 
be taught by Executive Designer Doug Clark, 
co-owner of Mangel Gifts. Clark will demon- 
strate the versatility of creative design and 
offer ideas to spark the imagination. He will 
show how the use of seasonal florals, wildflow- 
ers t and herbs to accent pictures, mirrors, and 
mantles, can change the look of a room. 
» The workshops will be held at Long 
Grove's new restaurant, Enzo & Lucia's, locat- 



ed at 343 Old McHenry Road. All classes meet* 
from 10 to 11:30 a.m. Workshop dates are as 
follows: Saturday, March 8, 15, &22; Tuesday, 
March 11; Thursday, March 13 and Friday, 
March 14 

The cost of each workshop is $20 per per- 
son and includes morning refreshments, 
lunch at Enzo & Lucia's, and a $5 merchandise 
certificate redeemable at Mangel Gifts. Class 
size is limited. To register, phone 847-634- 
9287. Charge cards are accepted. Non- 
refundable admission tickets will be held at the 
door. 



» 



Lakeland Newspapers/Marcus Theatres 

cademv Award® Contest 



Academy Award® Contest 

\ WIN!! Free Movie Tickets at Gurnee Mills! 

Two FREE Tickets To First 25 Entries That Pick The Correct Winners! 



Select one from each category! Winners announced in the paper on April 4th and will include a photo of the winners. 



■■f\ 



sSSe^t^mssBffiBffil&S^I 



1 . Best Picture 



SQhicagp 

Gangs of New York 
The Hours 
LOTR: 2 Towers 
The Pianist 



2 Best Actress 

_ Salma Hayek 
__ Nicole Kidman 

Diane Lane 
Julianne Moore 

Renee Zellweger 



- 

3. Best Actor 

Adrien Brodv 
__ Nicolas Cage 

Michael Caine 

Daniel Day-Lewis 
Jack Nicholson 



- ■-. • 
4 Best 






Actress 

Kathy Bates 

_ Julianne Moore 

_ Queen Latif ah 

•Meryl Streep 

Catherine Zeta-Jones 



5. Best Supporting 

Actor 

__ Chris Cooper 

_ Ed Harris 

Paul Newman 

John C. Reilly 

_ Christopher Walken 



6. Animated Feature 




Ice Age 

Lib & Stitch 

Spirit: Stallion of the 

Cimarron 

Spirited Away 

Treasure Planet 



7 Tie Breakers 

__ # Awards for Chicago 
Best Song :■'■''"'■■■'■- . - 
•Best Score ■ 



Art Direction 



Original Screenplay 



All entries must be 
postmarked by Saturday, 
March 22. Mali your 
ballot to: 

Lakeland Movie Contest 
P.O. Box 268 
Grayslake, IL 60030 



Name 



Address 
Phone _ 
Email 



No Limit! Enter as many times as you want, but 
each entry must be an original coupon. In case of 
ties, earliest postmark will determine winner. 
Enter today! 




i • i ' > ■ ■ 



* » 1 1 » 



-J^_ 



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*»■ FF«tJ9!?MU! 
I.AKELIFE 10 



Lakeland Newspapers 



March 7,2003 




100% Local News • Jobs • Local Issues 



School N 



Local Bargains 




•Real Estate 
Beat • Rentals 



/ • _ ... 

Hometown News in Lake County -That's all we do, 
Right now is a great time to start home delivery 

to your local Lakeland Newspaper. 

What are you waiting for? Enjoy more local news coverage than any other paper in Lake County, 



o 



Delivered Fridays in Your Mail 





Lake County's Largest 






Q Please start my subscription to my hometown newspaper right away. I under- 
stand I will receive an entire year of local news -52 issues - for the special rate 
of $14.95. (new subscribers only). Renewals $19.50 (reg. $24.50) □ Renewal 

NAME 



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exp. date. 




Send to: NEWSPAPERS 

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New Customer Special Expires 4/30/03 

*Local Delivery Only 

For faster service 
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March 7, 2003 




Lakeland Newspapers 



LAKELIFE 11 




orary 




at Anderson Arts Center 




[he "Contemporary Threads^, 

Exhibition features ] 

living and 1 

metropol 
play in the Main a 
Anderson Arts Cent 
Kenosha, Wis. 

In addition, 52 
Professional Art Quilf 
' participating in a speclj 
exhibit of art quilts in; 
The PAQA Post Exhibit i 
the upper Galleries. "On 1 ! 
tiires the work of Rebecca Bigalke and Jurga 
Petkus and will be on display in the 3-D., 




Gallery. Work that has been "Inspired by 
Quilts" will be oh display in the Area Artists 
GaUeTffTKathleen Peterson and Vince 




Kueppe 
oli 
rkp; 
es. 
r.wil 
sion 
eq 
working 
thfiJi^Gon, 

mm 

by Fnedft A 
Melody 



instructors at Central High 

., will have their students 
^WestWIrig 
" Hhe Anderson Arts 
TMarchl6. 
»n to the public, 
rehtly living and 
tropolitan area bring 
reads" Quilt 
'center. Art quilts done 
i, Laura Wasilowksi, 
imily Parson and Denise 



Havlan will be on view in the Main 
Galleries of the center. 

A traveling theme 
in postage stamj 
the Upper Galleri^ 
The Professional j 
a service organizat 
advancement of the 
artist as a profession) 

The postage starrijj 
expressive art form to ; 
causes and individuals! 
four black "postage sts 
quilt. The borders could be used as is or fur- 
' ther embellished with paint, stitching, bead- 




ffrborders 



ing or even as a template for their won color- 
ful border, but the perforations must remain 
KddettTlriie interior space of the quilts mea- 
sures 14|U8 inches. The "stamps" have a 
try cp^ginjor other postal references. 
arejqii^3p^^Dr towns, gardens, 
textufC^i^^^ials, family, heats, 
asks. There is a quilt 
is traveling themed 
fe in the Upper 
f leries aiMe cJ^Dtiriow until March 16. 
.^a|ljej^hjpir^aj<yTuesday through 
™d^^roTftJ|^rn. The center is closed 
on MoTlda^anb^ail major holidays. For 
informationTca1j@62 653-0481. 





Port of Blarney present..- 



St. X>attlclc V.** 



Clear your schedule and spend ihe 
weekend wllh ui 



Friday, March 14 
Fish Fry 

Starting at 9:30 
Live Music by ' 

Paul Wenxel 




Sunday, March 16 
"Hang-over* Day 

Come out and help Ul lest (iie 
., "Shampoo" Theory 



Saturday/ March 15 
St. Patty's Party 

7-CIose 

S230 All Mixed Drinks 
S2.M Sfaoti 

SI. 00 Draft! , , ( {jj p 

Live Music by 

John Almctt 



Monday/ March 17 



^' 



& 



St Patty's Party 




Traditional St. Patrick's Day 



S2.S0 Mfied Drinks 
$2.00 Sbou 
SI. 00 Draft* 

ft AWfaA 

Tor more details call 847-395-4 122 



Com D«f & Cabbage 
Green Beer 
Great Times 



Thursday 

$1 Tacos & $! \2qz. Tappers 

Friday DJ & Dancing 

9:30pm- 1 :30am *< "f 

Saturday, Mar. 8 th g00BM 
Guitar Raffle 
Featuring Ted Alliota 

Machine 

Sunday, Mar.M 
NAMAR 

f847) 395-8991? 

Kitchen Open Daily II :00am 

Located en beautiful Lake Marie. Antlocb. 
Rt59toBeacbCnveRd:toveryeo^Left foppai^$i^: 





Jp's Ste^ 





Early Bird Specials Before 6pm 



Wecl.-Fri. - ALL U CAn EAT 



,. Blue Gill • Walleye 
Lake Perch* Icelandic Cod 

(All entrees Include soup or salad, Chef veg, fix choice of potato) 



Sat. - PRIME RIB 



Ask About Holiday Parties! Make Reservations Now! 

Closed Monday • Sun.-Tues.-Thurs. 4-9pm 
FrI. 8^Sat 4- 10pm 

(262) 884-2225 

Marcomb's Steak House Is at the Intersection of 

SA and AH In Camp Lake. Wisconsin. 

From Route 83 go west on county SA, follow to AH, 

turn right on AH. Marcomb's Is on the Left. 




TUTS 



i 



ANXlOCJt 



9r*~ /.&txmg& 




Open 11am daily 

SS385 W.Rt. 173 

Antioch 

847-305-3131 



-. 



Monday March 17 th 
St. Patty's Special 

AIT day Corned beef & cabbage with 

soup & salad bar. ALL YOU CAM EAT! 

^Every Fri Flslh^ryv 

•5atBBQ Ribs 61 Prime Rib 

j-5un ALL YOU CAM EAT Soup & Salad bar. 

(All weekend specials) 









* ,"i 



riBRUARV WINNER 
$40 Girt CERTIFICATE 

IRENE BONGRATZ 

Of 



SW: : 




favorite Restaurant 
GOLONY HOUSE 



■: r - 




wmrtm 



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il 

1 List yourfavorite HOT SPOTS I 
I restaurant for our monthly drawing 
to win a $ 40 gift certificate. 




j^ 



rNarhe: 
| Address: 
iGity/State/Zip: 

|;(Phone^" " 

i 



Favorite Restaurant; 



Mail tor Lakeland Newspapers 

fMd0Bom£68MGo^f£k& It 60030 , 



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LADIES NITE 

WEDNESDAYS 

9pm-12 Midnite 

Smirnoff Products, 

Long Islands & Rails 

All You Can Drink 

Penny Pitchers 

ALL FOR $5.00 

Taps & Rails 



Open At 11 :00AM Daily 

2114 - 52nd Street • Kenosha 
262-653-1283 

Convenient parking located across 52nd Street 
Full Menu Always Available 



FRIDAYS 

75* U-CALLH 
9pm-12am 




Anything Behind 
Our Bar 



SATURDAYS 

LIVE 

BANDS 

March 8 . 
Windwatcher 



No cover w/Milltary ID or Student ID 

Always looking for new bands. 
Call for Info! 




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Directions: 94 to exit 342, Rte. 158 east 6.5 miles 



MARCH IS 
MARDI GRAS M 
AT THE 




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Guys & Gals collect your 

beads for the month & 

£ the person presenting the 4 

► most beads at the end of < 

► the month wins a... 4 

l TRP TO VEGAS! I 



I 



12LAKELIFE 



Lakeland Newspapers 



March 7; 2003 



v. 



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»0p you love color? 
•Ever sketch a room? 1 




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♦Inspire others? fe^S^^^S 
•Give decorating advice? ^ 
►Hotice you have a flair for fashion? 




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p»^*©*^r ■'■■ 

pf^aiiwi^^^i^ training prograrn w^^ 

selJinq v 'skillsrpfoduct knowledge' and 

design training. Plus periodic training 

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even help you get your license in Interior 



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Quarterly Incentives 

ukm \\m Potential Earnings of . 
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Career- opportunities with la-z-boy furniture gallerie 

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|WE WILL BEAT ANYONE'S ADVERTISED PRICEI store hours: mon, thru fri. ioam-opm, sat. ioam^pm, sun. iiam-tpm 



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1035 East Rand Rd. 
(847)392-6166 

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3232 North Hariem Ave. 
(773)237-6116 

NAPERVILLE 
B92 S. RT. S9 

(630)548-3410 



JOLIET 

2661 Plainlie'd Road 
(615)254-2300 

ORLAND PARK 

160ilS.LaGrangeRd. 
(708)873-0066 

CRYSTAL LAKE 

4423 Rl. 14 • 
(815)356-0250 



LOMBARD 

240 Easl Roosevelt RA 
(630)7054100 

batavia, il 

75 N, Randall Rd. & V/ilson Rd. 
(630)879-9400 

VERNON HILLS 

399 N. Milwaukee Ave. 
(847)9184919 



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367 West GollRd. I-65&R13Q 

(847)519-9350 (319)769-7664 



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C609 Grand Ave. 
(847) 050-8577 

BLOOMINGDALE 

02 Slraltord Drivo 
(030)825-1900 






CALL 1.-800-2 



* y 1..T7 J 



We Make the Rdoms That Make A Home' 









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NEWSPAPERS 
March 7-13, 2003 



Section 



AWARD WINNING CLASSIFIED BNSBBE 





PICTURES OF THE WEEK 



: : M 



Vacation brings chaises 



?a 



-- ■■■? . > :'^:,'\ 



W(^^M better in Uie 



lildren, said to be ages 10 arid 12, 
of .Cyril -E. Wells, and Lelah J. Wells were! 
alfejje^iy^^ . 

a Caribbean vacation from Feb, 1449. The . 
McHenry County State's Attorney's office 
has filed charges of child abandonment, 
which could bring up to three years in 

•thk^^^^^md wife,' free after posting 
bond, have denied the charges, but are due 

■ ' back-in court March 26, 



School committee faces 




1 



been. charged with 'violating election laws. 
* oMberti^efiledja complaint 
iii ^^^^Wpections on Feb. 24 
^different counts ofeiection law vto 



I 



\.mv*> ■■■■■■ 

Stt^|orijeiiB|ipens| 
Amongst otherli" ' ' 



tding$l,340 25 
and claimed it 
jtfoliitions. 
ieties.i 




'DIsfc;79SSi 




aryrJaearirig is scheduled for* 1 




■named as respondents in the suit 



in xhmrijcal spill 

h-^At torn ey t Gene ral Lisa 
* ake Conn ty '. Sta te'& ; 
Waller filed a joM 
lawsuit against Antioch and one of its 
suppliers to its wafer treatment plant, 
«|&H Trucking. The .lawsuit follows a 
rjemicai spill on Feh. 19 that caused j 
iscplorationor^the water in Sequolt 

The. pair are charged with substan- 
tial endangerment to the environment, ere; 
ation of a water pollution hazard, water pol- 
^^^r qu alJt^iviolation and- efflui^J 
3. Two additional counts relating to 
: system reliability violations and permit: vio- 
'. lationsare lodged against tHe village. 

More than three times^the amount of • 
ferriC;cMorfdefwas\ purhjpeel mtoAnttoclVs 
storage man it .was capable ofhandling last 
week. The tank's capacity is l,20b? gallons 
; arid 3300 EaHohsivwrexi^veredi 



Freezin' for a reason 

Above left— Amy Reasoner screams as she exits a chilly Lake Michigan during the annual Law Enforcement Torch Run Polar 
Bear Plunge at Sunrise Beach in Lake Bluff. The event raised money for the Special Olympics. Above right— Joliet Police 
Officer Dwayne English donsa grass skirt as he runs Intothe lake. See Page BIO for more pictures.— Photos by Sandy 
Bressner 




gairs 

Lake County's first Hispanic chief 
collapses after exercising Tuesday night 




By DENYS BUCKSTEN 
and JEFF ZACHARY 
Staff Reporters 



The shocking, death ofWaukegan's congenial police chief, Miguel 
"Mike" Juarez, plunged the city into mourning and elicited condolences 
from Hispanic leaders and others around Lake County. 

Juarez was bom In Mexico, the eldest of five children, grew up on a 
cotton farm in El Paso, Texas, and served in the U.S. Marine Corps, 
before joining the Waukegan Police Department in 1979. 

.Juarez worked in nearly every division of the now 172-member 
department, and was known as "a cop's cop." He was appointed chief of 
police in the city with nearly 70 percent Hispanic population, on May 7, 
2001. Juarez was the first Hispanic chief in Lake County and one of the 
first in Illinois. 

Ironically, Juarez' death on Tuesday, March 4, came almost 13 
months to the day after the death of Waukegan Mayor Dan Drew, under 
similar circumstances. Drew suffered a heart attack at home, and early 
indications are that Juarez did also. 




Miguel 
"Mike" 
Juarez 



'Miguel and I had a dream about unity 
and hod-many conversations on the 
subject He really wanted to bring the 
white, black and Hispanic communi- 
ties together. He was like a big brother 
to me* He was a dear friend, 1 

Rosa Reyes-Prosen, Chairman of the Latino 
Coalition of Lake County 



Juarez, ,50, had been working out on Tuesday 
night, and upon returning to his Castle Crest subdivision home on the 
city's northwest side, at about 9 p.m., complained to his wife, Rosa, of 
chest pains. 

Waukegan Mayor Richard Hyde said "his wife (Rosa) wanted to take 
him to the hospital, but due to the snowstorm he insisted on driving 



Please see JUAREZ / B9 




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j^gi;>HCW HOURS: MON.F#l 9AM-6PM * SAT 9AM=afrM. 



I I I < I I 



02/ Lakeland Newspapers 



, ■ , , p m »■■ j^V^'-'-W 



COUNTY 




March 7,2003 




Twenty-three-year-old Shontae cradles 3-week-old son William as 2 -year-old 
Nela looks on in a caseworker's office of a Public Action to Deliver Shelter site in 
North Chicago.— Photo by Sandy Bressner 

PADS helps cushion the 
blow of homelessness 

First of a two-part series 



By MARTIN SLOAN 

Special to Lakeland Newspapers 

It's 6:30 on a Saturday evening as the char- 
tered school bus arrives at the Messiah 
Lutheran Church in Wauconda. Among 
its passengers are 24-year-old Shontae, 
with her two children Who are four-years and 
two-weeks old. They, like the 28 other people 
that came with them are homeless, and are 
here to spend the night in an overnight shelter 
organized by Public Action to Deliver Shelter. 

PADS is a resource center for the home- 
less, and others in crisis in Lake County. On 
this night, PADS is operating three overnight 
shelters and will provide a roof and a hot 
meal for 130 homeless persons. PADS oper- 
ates a total of 18 shelters throughout Lake 
County, each of which is open at least one 
night a week. These shelters are open from 
October through April, and are helping to 
make a positive difference in the lives of the 
estimated 1,100 homeless persons living in 
Lake County, be it on the street, or in transi- 
tional housing, on a given day. 

But the overnight shelters are just part of 
the story. During the day, through several 
year-round programs, PADS is helping their 
clients to find jobs, housing, and get help for 
their addictions to drugs and/or alcohol. And 
their typical client is far from what many peo- 
ple may think a homeless person is. 

"There is a whole cross-section of people 
that use our services," says director of devel- 
opment, Linda Rongey. "People think that all 
of our clients here were previously living 
under a bridge or somewhere like that, and 
have serious alcohol or drug addictions." 
While many of the clients at PADS do have 
some type of addiction, they come from all 
walks of life. Rongey added, "Some of them 
were living in deplorable conditions, but we 
also see the situations where the police will 
bring victims of domestic violence here in the 
middle of the night so that they have a place 
to stay. We help connect them to the appro- 
priate resources to find housing, help for sub- 
stance addiction and mental health issues, 
get them job skills, or whatever they need to 
get back on their feet" 

"We also see people here whom at one 
time had secure jobs, but are either no longer 
employed, or are currently working, but are 
making less money than they were, and are 
unable to make their rent or mortgage pay- 
ments," said Rongey. In addition to the peo- 
ple that find their way to PADS on their own, 
they also get referrals from other agencies 
such as Catholic Charities. Eighty percent of 
the clients at PADS are single adults, with just 
20 percent of them having at least one family 
member there with them. 

Looking for help 

Shontae, for example, who doesn't have 





Find out more a 



IE 

^paus;i^is-serMces?or^t 
;Phonei&47-689-.HELB - 
Faw 847-689-0509 - 



300Ideen Bay Road 
Building^S 
NoruV:Chicago,IL60064h3048 - 



addiction issues, came to PADS after being let 
go from a position in a bottling plant "After 
losing my grandfather, then my job, I went to 
live with friends, then that didn't work out." 
In addition to that, she was in the latter stages 
of a difficult pregnancy, 

Two daytime PADS programs that are run 
year round are PADS+, and The HELP Center. 
PADS+ is a resource for the homeless where 
they receive access to showers, laundry, case 
management, job and housing referrals and 
health care services. The goal here is to get 
the clients what they need to move them 
toward a life of self-sufficiency. 

HELP (Habits for Effective Life Planning) 
program is short term transitional housing for 
men which lasts for six months, and partici- 
pants in this program go through a screening 
process to be admitted. While in the program, 
they get vocational assistance, intensive case 
management, conflict resolution skills, and 
use of a computer lab for technology training. 

"The average stay for clients at PADS is 
about 30 days," Rongey said. Most of the clients 
here want to move on. "While clients do get a 
roof over their head and meals, the idea is to get 
them what they need to get back out on their 
own. This is no environment for my kids," said 
Shontae, who is actively looking for a job and a 
place to live. "Once I get a job, then I'll get a 
place of my own, then I'll get a car." 

Always a hurdle 

There are many challenges that PADS 
clients are facing as they strive toward self- 
sufficiency, among those are lack of afford- 
able housing, lack of affordable daycare, and 
use of public transportation to get to jobs. 
Case Manager Payton Hill says that "One of 
the first tilings that we do when clients arrive 
here is to get in their applications with local 
housing authorities, but many of those agen- 
cies will only accept applications from people 
that are employed." 

Payton adds that one obstacle that many 
face in looking for employment is the public 
transit system. It's a system which basically 
shuts down at 6 p.m. in many parts of Lake 
County, which is fine for first shift workers, 
but transportation options become limited 
for others. "How do you tell someone that is 
offered a second or third shift position to not 
take it?," Payton said. 



Scnivt' (i)s(s less in I hv 





THI SPIWT O* AM [MCA N STVU ■ • I 




I 



1 



A FEW MHUTES HOW MAY SAVE VOU A LOT OF HME LATER! 



! CHANGE IT EVERY 3 MS. OR 3K MILES! ! 

!■ Which ever conies first, as recommended by manufacturer! ; 



Service casta less in the.., 





OIL CHANGE AND LUBE S 

Includes: . ' 



Drain engine oil and 
replace with 
up to 5 Qts. of oil 



• Lubricate chassis - 

• Top off fluids- 




Please present coupon when orderis written. Coupon valid throng March 22nd, 2003. (Regular Price $24.95) 



Service costs less in the.,. 



PONTIAC 





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715 West Rt. 173 

1 MILE WEST OF ROUTE 83 • AIXITIOCH 



i -^..-TTHtlfr i igM — SlQir 



March 7, 2003 



COUNTY 



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Lakeland Newspapers) S3 



Snow storm not as billed, 
but wreaks havoc anyway 



ByJEFFZACHARY 
Staff Reporter 



The biggest snowfall of the year fell on 
Tuesday, March 4, and was met with careful 
driving by most people, but the slippery roads 
played havoc with others. 

Kenny Fike, a dispatch- 
er for the Lake County 
Sheriffs Department said 
there were 23 accidents 
between 3 p.m on Tuesday 
and noon on Wednesday 
but wasn't sure how many 
were snow related. "I would 
say that the majority proba- 
bly were, as we only had 
seven accidents the day 
before," said Fike. 

Wauconda Police Sgt. 
Mike Yost reported there were several minor 
traffic problems. At 4:30 p.m., a car went into 
a ditch on N. Old Rand Road and Bonner. 
Then at 5:47 p.m. there was a minor, property 



'I was a little shocked 
we didrtt have any 
(accidents). It was 
slippery out tliere* 

Mike Robinson, 

commander of Round Lake 

Park-Hainesville Police 

Department 



"I was a little shocked we didn't have any," 
said Robinson. "It was slippery out there." 

Round Lake Beach Police reported the 
bulk of their problem was around 4:30 p.m. 

At 4:25 p.m. there was a minor accident at 
Rollins Road and Park Street; at 4:42 p.m. 
another accident at Fairfield Road and Central 
Street and it 4:43 p.m. 
another at Rollins Road and 
East End. 

Then, just before mid- 
night, there was one more 
accident at Monaville Road 
and Route 83. 

Both the Village of Round 
Lake and Grayslake report- 
ed they had no snow-related 
accidents, 

The Gurnee Police 
Records Department spokes- 
person reported they had six accidents 
between 3 p.m. and midnight, but she said she 
wasn't sure if they were snow related. 

Master Sgt Emmit Clifton of the Illinois 




damage accident on Route 176 and Brown State Police Department reported a total of 15 

Street. weather-related accidents on 1-94 in Lake 

The roads were even more slippery after 6 County, which were part of a total of 80 on the 

p.m. as a car went into a ditch at Route 176 and Chicagoland to] 1 way system. 
Hill Street, and then another one hit the ditch According to Clifton, none of the accidents 

atthe same location at 6:30 p.m. were of a serious nature, but officers were out 

The last minor-property accident in force all night, 
occurred in Wauconda at 8 p.m. at the inter- The 6-8 inches that fell in Lake County was 
section of Larkdale Row and Route 176. the largest snowfall this winter. Only 13.8 inch- 
Commander Mike Robinson of the Round . es of snow has been recorded at O'Hare this 
Lake Park-Hainesville Police Department said season making, it one of the lowest ever, 
there were no accidents in Round Lake Park or The most snowfall ever recorded in Illinois 
Hainesville. is 89.7 inches that fell in the winter of 1978-79. 



Drivers along Peterson Road In Round Lake Park had to share the road with snow- 
mobiler John Walter when the weather gave him a rare opportunity to enjoy the 
•snow. —Photo by Samir Id-Deen 

Police arrest counselor from 
Long Grove on theft charges 



HEALTHWATCH 

A . A . JIa__F 0R CURRENT ANd UP'TO'dATE HEaItH iNfoRMATJON, JU A i K i 

v~~~ V" »HiEck 0UT HeaIthwatch iN Tk County section ^~~* *~ 



Lake County Sheriff Gary Del Re 
announced details surrounding the arrest of a 
49-year-old Long Grove woman on two sepa- 
rate charges of theft, and one count of practic- 
ing medicine without a license. 

Arrested was Giovanni Oennie) Bernardi of 
1550 Chickamauga Street in Long Grove. 

Del Re said Bernardi employs herself as a 
professional family counselor. The two 
reported victims are clients of Bernardi's. 
The first count of theft alleges that in April 
2002 Bernardi received $12,000. from a 31- 
year-old Mount Prospect woman. This 
money was supposed to be used as an invest- 
ment in a Well Care Clinic that was to be 
opened by Bernardi. When the clinic was 
•never opened and Bernardi failed to return 
the money, the victim went to police. 
Investigators believe there were never any 
plans to open a clinic as described, according 
to the sheriff. 

The second count of theft alleges that in 



July 2002 Bernardi received $20,000 from a 58- 
year-old Wheeling woman. This money was to 
be used to help transport a larger sum of 
money from a bank in New York to Illinois. An 
agreement was signed for the money to be 
repaid to the victim. When the victim did not 
receive her money as agreed, the victim filed a 
report with the Sheriffs Office. 

Sheriff's detectives, working Illinois 
Department of Professional Registration 
investigators, were able to determine that 
Bernardi was not licensed in the State of 
Illinois as any type of professional counselor. 
As such, a warrant was obtained for Bernardi's 
arrest in regards to practicing without a 
license. 

Bernardi has been released on a recog- 
nizance bond with a March 25 court date. 

TheSheriffs Office is asking that anyone 
with any further information regarding 
Gionanna (Jennie) Bernardi to call Detective 
George Manis at 847-377-4250. 



m 






: -.; i 



7, 






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Our average refund is $400 more than the average IRS refund. 



• Tax experts who know the latest tax law changes. 

• We find the hard-to-find deductions. 

• Accurate, computerized returns. 

• FREE electronic filing with paid tax preparation. 

Call 1-800-234-1040 for the location nearest you. 

JACKSON HEWITT 



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TAX SERVICE 

Most offices are independently owned and operated. 




ANTIOCH, 60002 

344 North Ave. 

Ph: 847.-97.3-1099 

GURNEE, 60031 
3567 Grand Av. • 
Ph: 847-569-2330 



PALATINE (RAND), 6007 

1711 N. Rand Road 

Ph: 847-776-1040 

R0U(SID LAKE BEACH, 

' 60073 

23 West Rollins Road 

Ph: 847-740-1099 



MCHENRY, 60050 

4915 W. Elm St. 

Ph: 815-363-1040 

PALATINE, 60067 

4880 Euclid 
Ph: 847-358-1 040 ' 



WHEELING, 60090 

735 W. Dundee Road 

PH: 847-537-5677 



■ JACKSON HEWITT 



TflK SEIIUICE 




&4tLakeland Newspapers 



OPINIONS 



Q mrcht7?dd3 



NEWSPAPERS 



William H. Schroeder 

Publisher 



Robert J, Schroeder 

General Manager 



Marc Jenkins 

News Editor 



30 South Whitney St., Grayslake, IL 60030 
Tel: (847) 223-8161; e-mail: edlt@lakelandmedla.com 

EDITORIALS 

Uncertain economy 

impacted tax vote 

in two districts 

School officials and educators, struggling to balance 
growth-strained budgets, are at risk these days asking 
beleaguered taxpayers for more money. To offer a his- 
toric perspective of a not-so-long ago presidential elec- 
tion, "It's the economy, stupid." 

In light of this admittedly simplistic observation, the 
resounding defeat of two school tax referenda Feb. 25 In the 
Gurnee community could well be the proving ground for other 
Lake County school districts thinking about tax hikes to solve 
financial problems. An uncertain economy complicated by 
war clouds hangs heavily over school districts considering tax 
referenda. 

Voters in Gurnee Elementary and Warren High School dis- 
tricts, many of them facing a combined 90 cent per $100 
assessed valuation Increase, slapped down the tax proposi- 
tions three to two. If the propositions had been successful, a 
lot of tax bills would have increased $600 to $700 per year. 

As well they should, officials in neighboring school districts 
are studying closely the Gurnee outcome. Education money 
managers are wondering what went wrong. In a nutshell, vot- 
ers didn't buy the "big picture" arguments offered. Calling 
for a 40 cent increase in the high school education rate, Supt. 
Robert McKanna cried, "It's a disgrace" that Warren High 
ranks at the bottom of per pupil expenditures compared to 
neighboring high schools. In the elementary district, the ral- 
lying cry for support of a 50 cent hike for the education rate 
was that property values were being endangered. 

A taxpayers group, Citizens for Responsible Government, 
took both school districts to task. On the surface, referenda 
opponents said, "Go back to the drawing board and find ways 
to economize." Underneath, though, the Implication in the 
elementary district was that home values are increasing nicely 
however Improving education quality can be equated with 
spending more. At the high school, where Warren has a his- 
tory of quality and success in all phases of its program, the 
implication was that status quo is fine with a majority of vot- 
ers, even with opposition coming as a sort of back-handed 
compliment. • 

An aroused public reacted to elementary district plans to try 
again in the April 1 consolidated election with a Clint 
Eastwood-like "Make my day" response. Probably wisely, 
Warren officials at this point are looking at $4 million in pro- 
gram cuts, McKanna, who is leaving the district for a new job 
July 1, has warned ominously that "the district won't be the 
same" after drastic cuts. 

Another fact that school officials -need to consider when tak- 
ing tax Increase measures to voters is the awareness on' the 
part of the public that, in the whole and certainly when com- 
pared to others, teachers are pretty welt paid professionals. 
The same people being asked to approve educational tax 
increases are the same ones who deal with no-raise wages, 
war-induced cost of living spikes and the possibility of lay-off 
or down-sizing, all facets of everyday life that don't come into 
play in the world of public education. 

The day is at hand, we fervently believe, where members of 
the board of education have to get more involved personally 
with district finances, resorting to their instincts and indepen- 
dent information sources, as opposed to relying on factoids 
supplied by hired money managers and superintendents oper- 
ating with an open checkbook mentality. In the Lakeland 
locality, there is an abundance of watchdog organizations 
more than willing and able to offer input and new views on 
school funding. Irrepressible Jack Martin, who often comes 
off as a nag and a trouble maker in the public sector, can and 
does offer a public service scrutinizing how public money is 
spent. Martin and groups like Citizens for Responsible 
Government do their homework and are worth considering. 
They don't force you to listen to them. 

A closing thought on demands for increasing tax revenue for 
public education: School officials might do better by modify- 
ing the amount sought. A request for 10 cents or 12 cents 
sounds more palatable and, considering ever Increasing valua- 
tions and additional taxable parcels created through growth 
and development, would produce additional monies. The 
pool of money for education always Increases. 

When needs can be justified, a lower amount will send a 
worthwhile message to everyone involved In public education. 
That includes all of us. 




VIEWPOINT 



Downtowns due to shine again 



Politicians and planners 
have fallen in love with a 
concept that used to be 
taken for granted— that 
every community needs a central 
location where residents can go for 
shopping and socializing, 

That place used to be called main 
street. Old-timers remember what 
main street looked like— Victorian- 
era two story buildings with stores 
on the ground floor and offices or 
living quarters above. The Baby 
Boomer generation knows what it 
looks like, too. They've seen main 
street replicas at Disney World and 
theme parks. 

A lot of American main streets 
were left to wither and die when 
regional shopping centers and strip 
malls burst on the scene following 
World War II. Big box stores 
. plowed under what was left of main 
street with new merchandising 
concepts introduced two decades 
ago. 

Now main street is back in style. 
The old look Is the new look. Call it 
downtown, town center, town 
square, whatever. The notion of a 
central gathering place to give char- 
acter and Identity to burgeoning 
suburban communities is hotter 
than a July sidewalk in, er, down- 
town. 

All around, there's town center 
fever. 

Lake Zurich is conducting public 
forums on downtown revitalizatlon 
plans. Mayor Jim Krische is sur- 
prised at the interest and excite- 
ment generated by plans such as 
a 14-foot-wide pedestrian zone 




BILL SCHROEDER 

Publisher 

connecting public places and com- 
mercial areas. 

Vernon Hills, a monument to 
retailing, has identified a triangle at 
the intersection of Routes 45 and 21 
for an ambitious town center plan 
that will blend higher eduction, 
more shopping and a modem 
version of main street 

Grayslake poured more than $3 
million dollars into sprucing up 
Center St., a once thriving destina- 
tion shopping area that has been 
overshadowed by strip malls skirt- 
ing downtown. Mayor Tim Perry is 
pushing revitalization with support 
from the village Economic 
Development Commission. 

Lincolnshire is combining public 
and private funding to develop 
Village Green North and Village 
Green South, two commercial sec- 
tors that essentially replicate old- 
fashioned town squares. Buffeted 
badly by Hawthorn Shopping 
Center over the years, Libertyville's 
Milwaukee Ave. commercial corri- 
dor rebounded under the impetus 



of the nationally acclaimed 
MainStreet revitalization leadership 
program. Mundeleinhas 
embraced MainStreet principals to 
foster revitalization efforts. 

A bitter public battle over 
approval of a Wal-Mart develop- 
ment has staggered Antioch's 
authentic downtown where there is 
an actual Main St. lined by trees 
and a wide variety of retail estab- 
lishments in two story buildings 
with offices and living quarters 
above. It remains to be seen 
whether Antioch's traditional main 
street businesses can survive the 
invasion of big box competition. 

In Lake County, Waukegan's 
struggle to restore some semblance 
of Its county seat stature as a center 
of commerce Is legendary. The 
county's largest concentration of 
population stands as a case history 
in the saga of attempts to throw off 
Rust Belt deterioration. 

What's at the core of all the inter- 
est in downtown, main street and 
town centers is the basic human 
need to mingle with friends and 
neighbors In a familiar, friendly, 
safe place. Downtown is a destina- 
tion, a gathering place. 

Both the old and the new down- 
towns are places to celebrate 
Memorial Day and July 4, watch the 
homecoming parade and light the 
town Christmas tree. With both a 
symbolic and a practical purpose, 
downtown completes the picture. 
Got to have such a place or there's 
a void, an emptiness in the human 
experience no mall or box store can 
replace. 



Local media-have become less local 



aft 



For some time, I tuned my 
car radio to die local sta- 
tion as I drove about. One 
day, my "better half said 
flatly, "Why do you -listen to that 
station; there's nothing to it?" Even 
before her admonition, I was get- 
ting fed up with the change of 
direction of the station, away from 
its local format and programming. 

The last straw came when I 
read a letter to the editor from the 
venerable Ed Nash, once the long- 
time political reporter on the News- 
Sun, He objected to the firing of 
news anchor Barrio Fromme, who 
was one of several local faces who 
were shown the exit door at the sta- 
tion. Fromme was a one-man news 
bureau and you could count on 




SEEING 

IT 

THROUGH 

John S. Matijevich 



him to cover meetings and events 
of local Interest. 

There are fond memories when 
AJ. "Fritz" Sqrensen was general ■ 
manager of the Waukegan-based 
station. Everything was geared 
toward Lake County community 
interests, Those days are gone, not 
only here but across the country 
where syndicated talk shows have 



taken over the airways. I under- 
stand that the media is private 
enterprise and entitled to make a 
profit, but listeners deserve a "bet- 
ter shake." 

My friend Ed Nash would 
admit, too, I'm sure, that his "old 
employer" was much more con- 
sumer-oriented when the newspa- 
per was a family business, operated 
by the Just family. The newspaper 
that you are reading here in 
Lakeland Media is one of the lost 
breed of locally owned newspapers. 
The media which lives and 
breathes in the community Is so 
much more responsible than the 
faceless conglomerate giants which 

Please see SEEING IBS 






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■March 7,2003. 



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PARTY LINES PARTY LINES » THE ^eland NEWSPAPERS' column of 

f» ■■■»:■ -■■»■-%* POLITICAL OPINION, IS PREPARED FROM STAFF REPORTS. 




'more' 




Atty, David Phelps in 
announcing his candidacy 
for the 2004 Republican 
nomination for the 8th 
Congressional District is setting a 
course to be more conservative than 
incumbent conservative 
Congressman Phil Crane. 

The Crystal Lake resident with a 
background in law enforcement is talk- 
ing about reducing frivolous spending, 
a Crane byword for three decades, and 
opposing federal tax increases short of 
a national emergency. 

Phelps, 40, said he will spend con- 
servatively in the campaign and sup- 
port campaign reform laws because of the 
"outrageous" cost of running for office. An 
Air Force veteran, Phelps serves as a trustee 
of the Crystal Lake Park District 

April strategy 

Strategists for Dan Hlrsch for mayor of 
Waukegan aim to pick up support from vot- 
ers who didn't back Mayor Dick Hyde, win- 
ner of the Democratic nomination, Hirsch's 
theory Is that bitterness will cany over to the 
April 1 election to fill the unexpired term of 
the late Dan Drew and he will benefit from 
dissidents. 

Job in balance 

Failure to push pollution testing at Illinois 
Beach State Park, Zion, could be the down- 
fall of Illinois Environmental Agency 
Director Renee CJpriano, who would like 
to keep her Job under a Democratic adminis- 
tration. Questions are being raised about 
cleaning up from the former Johns Manville 
plant located nearby. 




Passes bill to 
help autistic 
children 



Hyde: 

Hirsch backers 
hope to grab 
Hyde opponents 



Carter: 

Supports Ft. 
Sheridan golf 
course plans 



Collision course 

Hawthorn Woods' first multi-family hous- 
ing project has residents hopping mad, Six 
hundred town home units are coupled with 
a golf course, Hawthorn Woods Country 
Club, located on Schwerman Road. All of the 
village's 6,000 population is housed in single 
family dwellings. 

Correction 

Party Lines fell prey to a case of mistaken 
identity. Waukegan Township Supervisor 
Patricia Jones is happy and busy handling 
township duties and did not seek another 
elective post as a Waukegan aldermanlc can- 
didate as reported recently. The candidate is 
another Patricia Jones, a political 
unknown, who ran and lost in the 
Democratic primary. Apologies to Supervisor 
Jones and readers. 

First victory 

New State Rep. Kathy Hyg (D-Vernon 



1* 



Hills) has her first victory belt notch, 
passage of a measure to help fami- 
lies care for autistic children. The 
bill includes a provision to keep 
state benefits past the age of 18. Ryg 
has established her district office at 
10 Phillip Road, Suite 124, Vemon 
Hills. 

Course too expensive 

Economy-minded Lake County 
Board members are out to block 
efforts to create another expen- 
sive public- owned golf course, 
the refurbished layout at Ft. 
Sheridan. President Bonnie 
Thomson Carter and Director 
Steve Messerll of the Lake County 
Forest Preserve like plans to turn 
the Ft. Sheridan layout into a champi- 
onship caliber course. Ft. Sheridan . 
opponents regard Thunderhawk near 
Waukegan as the Forest District's 
' premier course. 

Dinner favorite 

U.S. Sen. RlckSantorum (R-PA) is an 
early favorite as keynoter for the annual Lake 
County Republican Federation dinner April 
25. The county GOP fund-raising group 
hasn't had a marquee-quality speaker since 
the late Congressman Sonny Bono wowed 
a capacity crowd. Federation officials say 
name speakers are hard to find these days as 
compared to the Clinton years in the White 
House. Plans for the dinner are going for- 
ward despite the announcement from 
Federation Director Ant Slmonlan that she 
will be joining the staff of United Way of 
Lake County. 



Congress jokes span 100 years 




et's flick on the television and see 
what the pundits are saying about 
our nation's legislative body, the 535 
people we send to the Seriate and 
the House of Representatives. 

, Jay Leno; "Congress just voted them- 
selves a pay raise. This is their fourth pay 
raise in four years. Let's see, we are at war, 
terrorists are all over the place. Wall Street is 
collapsing, people are out of work, retire- 
ment funds are gone. I have an idea, let's put 
Congress on commission, they don't get 
paid until they do something right," 

Conan O'Brien: "In Washington, 11 con- 
gressional pages were fired after they were 
caught smoking marijuana. A spokesperson 
for Congress said, 'We knew something was 
wrong when we smelled something funny 
and it wasn't Strom Thurmond.' " 

Andy Rooney on oil: "There are a lot of 
folks who can't understand how we came to 
have an oil shortage. Well, there's a simple 
answer; Nobody bothered to check the oil. 
We just didn't know we were getting low. 
The reason is purely geographical; all the oil 
is in Oklahoma, Texas, Louisiana, Wyoming 
and New Mexico, all the dipsticks are in 
Washington, D.C." 

It's plain to see our national appetite for 
humor, which long has thrived on lawyer 




THEPFARR 
CORNER 

Jerry Pfarr 



jokes, dumb blonde jokes, dumb men jokes, 
Polish jokes, redneck jokes, Mafia jokes and 
other such genres, has an alive-and-well 
comedians' category we can call Congress 
jokes. 

Congress jokes are nothing new. They 
date back 100 years when Mark Twain was 
saying, "There is no distinctively native 
American criminal class, except Congress." 

And even 20 years ago when William F, 
Buckley Jr. was quipping, "I'd rather entrust 
the government of the United States to the 
first 500 people listed in the Boston tele- 
phone directory than to the faculty of 
Harvard University." 

How often have we heard news anchors 
report with glee that old line, "Congress is on 
vacation, folks; America Is safe tonight!" 

While we are the ones who select our 
representatives, as If they aren't our fault we 
love to lampoon them. This quote from Mary 



McCarthy shows how thoroughly disrespect- 
ful we can get: 

"Congress, for the most part, is com- 
posed of illiterate hacks whose fancy vests 
are spotted with gravy, and whose speeches, 
hypocritical, unctuous and slovenly, are 
spotted also with the gravy of political 
patronage." 

Whoa! Actually, most of the men and 
women we send to Congress are topnotch 
people. Not too long ago our Illinois was rep- 
resented in the Senate by Alan Dixon and 
Paul Simon, two excellent men we could be 
proud of. 

Simon explained why he decided to 
retire from the Senate: "I see some of my 
colleagues staying on too long. When Jeanne 
and I first got to Washington, when we got 
an invitation to attend a White House dinner 
or some celebrity event, we were eager to go. 
But in the last two or three years we were 
kind of dragging ourselves to those things, 
It's a good indication enthusiasm is dimin- 
ishing and you ought to make a change. 

"Also, we have had increasing and exces- 
sive partisanship in Congress, We vote on 
party lines on minutia. On most issues, peo- 
ple of good will ought to sit around a table 
and work out answers, and they're not 
Republican answers or Democratic answers." 



FROM PAGE B4 


Letters to 
the Editor 

Besides traditional mailed letters, 

Lakeland Newspapers 

accepts letters by fax 

and e-mail. 

Limit letters to 250 words 

and include your name, 

address and 

• daytime phone on all letters. 

• Fax: 847-223-8810 

• Utter: P.O. Box 268 

Grayslake, IL 60030 

• e-mail: edit@lakelandmedla.com 


SEEING 


have taken control of the industry. guess a true civil libertarian would argue that 

Then there is cable television. freedom of the press should prohibit any 
Remember its infancy when we were told form of oversight over a radio station, 
that it would bring us programming with- However, when it guarantees the communl- 
out paid commercials and a healthy dose ty and public interest, it is reasonable and 
of local programs. What happened? The proper. 

bottom line, again. Money. Not too long The FCC used to be the guardian and 
ago, the local cable company decided to watchdog to serve the "public trust" so that 
dump its local news program. It may have the media provide every avenue of Informa- 
left more to be desired, but it at least was don for the public. We are fast nearing the 
"local." By the way, the cable industry may day when one company will be able to own 
have surpassed the other media in federal and control all of the media in a community, 
and state lobbying, so that might tell you That's getting close to "mind control. ' That s 
"where it's going," what happens in totalitarian societies, 

It wasn't long ago when media outlets We deserve, and must demand, more in 
had to show the Federal Communications a democratic society. We will remain a 
Commission that it was serving the commu- strong America as long as we are able to hear 
nity Interests with its programming and I "all sides" of ail issues, It is time that the ^ 
believe that it was on an annual basis. I public is protected from media bigness. 



LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 

Backs gas plan 

I am not sure what has prompted the ani- 
mosity that appears to be directed to 
District 117 by the Antioch Village 
Board, but their failure to support the 
district's goal to use methane gas to heat the 
high school puzzles me. I would think that 
the district should be applauded for its efforts 
to find alternative fuel sources and reduce the 
school's operating costs, benefiting those of 
us both within the village and the township 
who pay taxes! 

It is my understanding that the noise that 
would be generated falls within the existing 
ordinance. Although I can empathize with the 
residents nearby who maybe affected, I can't 
sympathize. After all, concern for the impact 
of the noise on those residents should be con- 
sidered no differently than for those of us who 
will be impacted by the noise, lights and traffic 
created by a 200,000+ square foot store. We 
both will be contributing to the quality of life 
and the tax base for the rest of Antioch. That is, 
of course, unless the village board decides to 
change the noise ordinance to prevent the dis- 
trict's plan, just as they changed ordinances to 
allow big development. 

Mary Domlntak 
Antioch 

Advocates choice 

In his passionate disquisition on smoking 
addiction, John S. Matijevich (Seeing It . 
Through, Feb. 21) mirrors many of my own 
sentiments on the detrimental affects of 
demon tobacco. 

Who among us does not know youngsters 
who are poisoning themselves with ciga- 
rettes, in a vain effort to be cool, or oldsters 
who rationalize their addiction, in apathetic 
effort at denial? 

There are many non-coercive ways in 
which these pitiable persons can be helped. 
Thus, it was dismaying to see the writer's 
automatic recourse to nanny-statism: "Got a 
problem? Get a law," 

Existing restrictions on smoking in restau- 
rants havehad the salutary affect of making 
smoke-filled air the exception rather than the 
rule. A legislated ban on ail smoking in every 
eating place in the state will not really 
Improve the air that much, though it will 
surely confirm the pariah status of tobacco 
users. 

And yet, aren't there issues here beyond 
that of smoking addiction? Are liberty and 
choice to be extinguished, along with the cig- 
arettes? How about the government butting 
out for once? (No pun intended.) How about 
letting the market provide to individuals a 
choice of environments, some smoke-free 
and others not? 

W.G, Murphey, non-smoker 
Gurnee 

Dangerous density 

Village of Hawthorn Woods trustees 
appear to be prepared to act in a very selfish 
and short-sighted manner when It comes to 
expansion and development. They are not lis- 
tening to their constituents and are not adher- 
ing to the platform they espoused when they 
ran for election. 

These trustees are ready to approve a pro- 
posed high density private golf course devel- 
opment in unincorporated Lake County and 
they want to annex the land into the Village of 
Hawthorn Woods so they can change the cur- 
rent agricultural zoning to that which will 
accept townhouses. This is pristine open 
space land that will Immediately be trans- 
formed into roads, deep detention holes (I 
hesitate to dignify them by calling them 
ponds— just look what was allowed by 
Hawthorn Woods near Gilmer and Hawley) 
open sewage disposal systems, and a golf 
course which nobody in Hawthorn Woods will 
be allowed to use. 

In addition to destroying the land, they will 
cause taxes to rise dramatically by the drastic 
increase in the school population and the 
extreme volume of cars that will be forced into 
an already snarled traffic pattern. Is this what 
the residents of Hawthorn Woods really want 
to have happen to their village? I think no. So 
please, be concerned citizens and tell your 
elected officials that this is not what they need 
to do, no matter how much they try to tell us 
that they have our best financial concerns at 
heart. No high density development has ever 
lowered expenses and taxes no matter how 
much of a short term infusion of cash and 
benefits they appear to be contributing. 

Michael Rankin 
Mundelein 



I >.'•{. I. 




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B6 "/Lakeland Newspapers 



WW'S:* 
COUNTY 



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March 7, 2003 



County enjoys high credit rating 



A recent rating from Standard & Poor's 
indicates the Lake County government's 
strong financial performance and favor- 
able outlook for the future. Lake County 
continues to enjoy Standard & Poor's high- 
est rating available to local governments 
based on. its financial strength, planning 
and management. 

According to Standard & Poor's report, 
the county's financial performance' is 
"strong." 

Lake County received a 'AAA' rating, 
which indicates that the county is a stable 
place to invest and reflects expectations 
that the county will maintain its strong 
financial performance and management 
practices, high level of reserves and mini- 
mal debt level. 

"Standard & Poor's 'AAA' rating is a 
result of our strong financial planning and 
conservative spending. This report indi- 
cates the county's future Financial strength 
and serves to show that the county is 
strong and stable financially," said County 
Board Member Brent Paxton, chair of the 



county's Financial: and Administrative 
Committee. 

County Administrator Barry Burton 
expects the general fund to report another 
fiscal surplus for 2002 and break even in 
2003. 

"Our board is committed to fiscal 
responsibility and sound debt policies, 
allowing the county to soundly invest tax- 
payers' money in order to provide valuable 
programs and services and maintain a sur- 
plus rainy day fund," Burton said. 

Standard & Poor's indicates Lake 
County's growing tax base and some of the 
most affluent suburbs in the nation as sup- 
porting the county's stable outlook. 

As the third largest county in the state, 
Lake County boasts an annual tax base in 
excess of $50 billion. The report claims that 
the county's significant economic growth 
benefits from its location bordering Lake 
Michigan and its proximity to the City of 
Chicago. Ample available land and good 
road and rail transportation also benefit 
the county. , 



Consumers announces group of 
14 candidates for board elections 



Fourteen candidates will vie for four 
positions when Consumers Cooperative 
Credit Union (CCCU) holds its 2003 Board 
of Directors election on March 12, at 
Country Squire Restaurant in Grayslake. 

The following members were recom- 
mended by the nominating committee to 
run for election to CCCU's Board of 
Directors (Encumbents) Suzanne Behnke 
(Gurnee), Cheryl Graham Ptasienski 
(Waukegan), Charles H. Heroux 
(Mundelein), John Huber (I-Waukegan), 
Ernest W. Kosty (Wauconda), Jerry P. 
Larson {Winthrop Harbor), Lonnie Prince 
(Round Lake Beach), Richard E. Rickert 
(Beach Park), Kenneth Robinson (I-North 
Chicago), Edwin B. Seidman (Deerfield), 
David T. Sherman (Gurnee), Michele A. 
Standi (I-Grayslake), Michael Templeton 



(Wadsworth) and Robert Thirston (I-North 
Chicago). 

In addition to the election for the board 
of directors, the annual meeting will 
update members on the credit union's 
financial outcomes from 2002. Tickets for 
the event are available on a first-come, 
first-served basis at all five credit union 
branches. Registration begins at 5:30 p.m. 
and ends at 6:30 p.m. in the Country Squire 
Banquet room near Routes 120 and 45, on 
March 12. 

For more information about the annual 
meeting, .contact Martha Castillo, 
Marketing Director, at -847-265-5530. 
Consumers Cooperative Credit Union is 
member- owned with offices in Waukegan, 
North Waukegan, Gurnee, Mundelein and 
Round Lake Beach. 



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At the forefront 

Recipients of Lakeland Newspapers' annual Forefronts honors show their awards 
for making a major difference In the lives of Lake County residents. From left is 
Miguel Juarez, Rosa Reyes-Prosen, Alex Rothacker, Mark Pleasant, Chris 
Uenhardt, Stefante Vollmer, Larry Scire, Jack McKeever, Father Gary Graf and Terre 
Ezyk. if you missed reading the 40-page Forefronts special section about Lake County 
leaders, which appeared in the Feb. 28 edition of 11 Lakeland Newspapers, call 847- 
223-8161 for a copy. Juarez (far left) died on March 4 of a heart attack. For more on 
.his life, please see the front page (Bl) of this section. 

County approves major 
transportation initiatives 



As approved by the County Board, the 
Lake County Division of Transportation will 
undertake three major initiatives totaling 
more than $16.6 million to help ease traffic 
congestion throughout the county. The 
three projects incorporate road widening to 
increase capacity and intersection and traf- 
fic signal modernization to improve traffic 
flow. 

Construction projects include work on 
Rollins Road in unincorporated Lake County 
north of Third Lake, Washington Street in 
Grayslake and Washington Street in Gurnee. 

Widening Washington Street to five 
lanes from Route 83 to Route 45 in Grayslake 
is scheduled for the 2003 construction sea- 
son at a projected cost of over $9 million. 



County Board members appropriated 

$370,000 of County Bridge Tax funds, $3 mil- 

■ lion of Matching Tax funds and $5.8 million 

from the Motor Fuel Tax funds to finance the 

project. 

The portion of Washington Street" in 
Gurnee will be widened from two lanes to 
five lanes from Route 45 to Hunt Club Road. 
Lake County Division of Transportation offi- 
cials anticipate work to begin during the 
2003 construction season. 

Motor Fuel Tax Funds will pay for 
$750,000 of the engineering supervision 
phase for the project, with Lake County 
receiving reimbursement from the Federal 
Government for up to 70 percent of this 
phase of the project's final cost. 



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COUfilTY 




Lakeland Newspapers/ B 7 



Carmel plans 
summer school 

Carmel High School is pleased to 
announce summer classes for sixth through 
twelfth graders. ' The curriculum includes 
credit and non-credit classes covering sev- 
eral academic areas, Some of this year's 
offerings include learning strategies for suc- 
cess in high school, math skills for the mid- 
dle school student, creative writing and an 
opportunity to publish a summer newslet- 
ter. Incoming freshmen have the opportu- 
nity to fulfill the computer literacy and one- 
half of the physical education require- 
ments. Current Carmel students can select 
classes from business, English, physical 
education, science and social studies 
departments. 

Classes begin in mid-June and registra- 
tion deadline is May 15th. For more infor- 
mation call Cathy Smolka at 847-327-6312. 



All that jazz 

(left) Jazz singer Ernie Andrews performs a song with trumpeter Clark Terry, a former member of the Duke Ellington 
Orchestra, during a salute to pioneering Black Navy musicians by the Navy Band Great Lakes at the Naval Service Training 
Command In Great Lakes, (center) MU1 Gregory Dudzienski of the Navy Band Great Lakes Jazz Ensemble performs during 
a tribute to Black Navy musicians at the Naval Service Training Command In Great Lakes, (right) Trumpeter Clark Terry, a 
former member of the Duke Ellington Orchestra, performs during a salute to Black Navy musicians with members of the 
Navy Band Great Lakes Jazz Ensemble at the Naval Service Training Command in Great Lakes.— Photos by Sandy Bressner 



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COUNTY 



March 7, 2003 



COLLEGE SPORTS REPORT 




The coaches for the Truman State 
University football team have named former 
Lake, Zurich standout Mike Redding the win- 
ner of the Derringer Cade Inspirational 
Award. The award is given to a member of the 
team that exemplifies the inspiration mat 
Derringer Cade, brought to trie Bulldog foot- 
•ball team before his untimely death during a 
game at Southwest Baptist in 1990 from a rare 
heart condition. 

Last fall, the senior running back broke 
the 2,000-yard barrier with 75 yards on 1 1 car- 
ries in a game against Missouri Southern! For 
the season, Redding dashed for2 ( 110yards on 
450 carries, good. for an average, of 4.7 yards 
per rush. In addition, Redding posted his fifth 
career lOOTyard game after gaining 104 yards 
on 16 attempts and two scores in a game 
against Washburn College. He also had 108 
yards on 14 carries and two touchdowns 
against Missouri-Rolla this past fall. 

Redding's career-high game for rushing 
was 144 yards on 14 carries against Emporia 
State in 2001. As a sophomore, Redding had 
114 yards on 11 carries against UMR and 123 
yards on 17 rushes against Central Missouri, 
both in 2001. He led the team in rushing in 
both 2000 and 2001 and was second in that 
category last year. 

Redding was voted second team Verizon 
Academic All-District in 2001 and looks for- 
ward to being selected as a three-time mem- 
ber of the MLAA Commissioner's Academic 
Honor Roll. Redding is also a two-time First 
Team Arthur Ashe, Jr. Sports Scholar. 
Other regional news, notes 
Augustana College 
Men's track and field 

Brandon Vahl (Waukegan H.S., 
Lindenhurst) helped the distance medley 
relay team to a second-place finish at the 
Midwest Pentangular. Their time was 
10:38.06. Vahl was also a part of the second- 
place 1,600-medIey relay team (3:27.82). The 
distance medley team's best time this season 




Mike Redding and Coach John. Ware 



is 10:18.32.- Andy Konicek (Carmel H.S ; , 
Wauconda) picked up a sixth-place effort in 
. the 300-meter dash with a time of 40.56 sec- 
onds. Konicek was also a member on- the 
sprint medley 
team, which took 
second with a time 
of 3:34.03. The 
sprint medley relay 
team?s best time 
this season is 
8:01.69. Former 
Grayslake High 
standout and 

Antioch native Jeff 
Lindeman was fifth 
in the high jump 
-with a leap of 5-" 
feet, 4-inches. 
Lindeman also took 
second in the pole 
vault (1.4 feet, 6 
inches). He is cur- 
rently tops. on the Vikings season-best list in 
the pole vault with his best leap being 15-feet, 
1-inch, At the non-scoring Iowa Open, 
Lindeman won the pole vault event with a 
leap of 15 feet, one-fourth-inch. His season- 
best in that event is 15 feet, 9 inches. 

Augustana won the Midwest Pentangular 
with 212 points. 
Lindeman qualifies for Nationals 

In his latest action, Lindeman qualified for 
the NCAA Div.-III National Indoor 
Championships in the pole vault after leaping 
an impressive 15-feet, 9-inches during a dual 
meet against Wartburg College. Lindeman led 
a 1-2-3 sweep by the Vikings in that event. 

Also against Wartburg, Vahl captured first 
place in die 1,500-meter run with a time of 
4:07.58. 
Women's swimming 

The Lady Vikings swimming team fin- 
ished second in die Beloit Invitational. Augie 
won seven events, including oone by former 



THE WINNER 



IN LAKE COUNTY IS 



■ ■■ 




NEWSPAPERS 






S ILLINOIS PRESS 

ASSOCIATION 

Serving rwwt'papei* tinea 1B65 

Winner 



Lakeland Newspapers earned 11 awards at the Illinois Press 
Association's annual Better Newspaper Contest 

NEWS REPORTING SERIES-From Gangs To God: 

The Ricky Bueno Story (Jeff Zachary) 

EDITORIAL PAGE-(Staff) 

LOCAL EDITORIAL-We Stand Together, Or We Fall Apart 

(Brenda Balin-Beitscher) 

EDITORIAL CARTOONS-(Tom Beck) 

COMMUNITY SERVICE-Will Mano-A-Mano 

Have To Close Its Doors? 

BUSINESS REPORTING-GasWars (Marc Jenkins) . 

SPORTS REPORTING-Dennis.Anyone? (Rob Backus) 

LIFESTYLE SECTION-Lakelife Section 

HEADLINE WRITING-(Staff) 

REVIEWS-Movie Reviews (George & Pam Singleton) 

ILLUSTRATION-Always Welcome Here! (Bob Wulff) 



I. 

2. 
3. 

4. 
5. 

6. 

7. 

8. 

9. 

10. 

II. 



Lakeland Newspapers Your Hometown Newspaper 

Local stories * Local people * Local events 
Subscribe or renew today! Call 847-245-7500 




Tiffany 
Anderson 



Carmel High product and Mundelein native 
Gwen filing. Illing, now in her senior year, won 
the 400 individual medley wiuY a time of 
5:21.21. For the season, filing holds team-best 
times in the 400 individual 
medley and the 100 and 
-200-meter breaststroke. 
She also shares a season- 
best time in the 800 
freestyle relay. At the 
CCIW championships, 
filing. placed ninth in the 
200 breaststroke with a 
time of 2:43.96. The men's 
and women's teams took 
fifth. 
Men's basketball 

Former Lake 
Zurich High School big 
man Shaun " Clements 
poured in 25 points in an 
80-75 victory over Illinois 
Wesleyan.' For the game 
Clements was 10-of-17 from the field. 
Running mate Joe Baumann (Carmel H.S., 
Mundelein) netted 11 in the win. Speaking of 
Baumann, the sophomore made his first 
career start in a 76-55 win over Millikin 
University. He finished with 10 points on 4-of- 
5 field goal shooting. 

Clements chipped in with 12 in that game. 
Clements is currently second on the team 
inscoring with almost 14 points per game. He 
is also grabbing almost eight boards per game. 
Meanwhile, Baumann is averaging seven 
points and two rebounds per clip. 

The Vikings are currently enjoying a 16-4 
record, including 7-2 in the College 
Conference of Illinois and 
Wisconsin. 
Beloit College 
(Beloit, Wis.) 
Women's track and field 

Round Lake Beach native and 
1999 Round Lake High graduate 
Cindy Slighting will be competing 
for the Lady Buccaneer.women's 
track and field team this spring. 
Slighting will mostly be compet- 
ing in the throwing events. 
Ebnhurst College 
Men's basketball 

Former Grant Community High School 
standout Wayne Bosworth is filling it up on 
the hardwood as a member of the Bluejay 
men's basketball team. Bosworth, Grant's all- 
time leading scorer, is averaging 17 points 
through 18 games. He is shooting a solid 52 
percent from the field, including 44 three- 
point baskets. He is also shooting 87 percent 
from the foul line. The junior also has a sea- 
son-best 36 point effort to his credit. 
Lakeland College 
(Sheboygan, Wis.) 
Baseball 

Former Mundelein standout baseball and 
basketball player Steve Plucinski is making an 
impact not only on the playing field, but off of 
it as well. Plucinski, now in his sophomore 
year at Lakeland, was a guest speaker at a 
Junior Mustangs Feeder Program Meeting. As 
far as on the diamond, Plucinski was named 
to the Div.-III All-American team after going 
9-3 with an ERA of 3.21 and .100 strikeouts in 
92-plus innings. At the plate, he hit for a 
robust .328 with 16 doubles and 23 RBI. He 
was also named the conference's Rookie of 
the Year as Lakeland finished fifth in the Div.- 
III World Series. 
Lake Forest College 
Football 

Sophomore linebacker Scott Hodina 
(Lake Villa, Antioch H.S.) earned his second 
letter as a member' of the Forrester football 
team. Lake Forest finished 9-2 overall while 
winning its fir Midwest Conference title since 
1983. They were 8-1 in the league. The nine 
wins were the most in school history. The 
Forresters also set schools records for rushing 
defense and interceptions. Head coach Chad 
Eisele was also named the league's Coach of 
the Year. In only three years since taking over, 
Eisele moved into sixth-place on the 'school's 
all-time wins list. As for Hodina, he played in 
nine games and finished with . 12 tackles, 
including eight solos. 

Other former Sequoits also making their 
marks as members of the Forrester football 
team, include junior Adam Niles, who earned 
his second varsity letter and freshman Jeff 
Huebner, who earned his first varsity letter 
last fall. Niles played in nine games, starting in 
seven. He was the team's leading nisher with 
3 1 5 yards on 1 11 carries and a score. Niles also 
caught 10 passes from Don Lackey for 47 



yards. Huebner played in nine games, catch- 
ing four passes for 63 yards and a score. 

lindenhiirst. native and former Antioch 
Sequoit Nick Cullen has earned his first letter 
as. a member of the Forrester football team. 
Culleri played seven games, .collecting nine 
tackles,,including six solo's. Cullen is a sopho- 
more defensive lineman. 
Michigan State University 
Women's volleyball 

Former Libertyville standout basketball 
and volleyball player Diana Steplyk was fea- 
tured oh FOX Sports as a "Champion in the 
Classroom." Steplyk, a sophomore outside 
hitter for the Spartan women's volleyball 
team, was also selected to the Academic All- 
Big Ten team and the Dean's List for the fall 
semester. 

Millikin University 
Football 

Senior defensive lineman Nate Carden, a 
former Antioch High standout football player 
and wrestler, was named the Most Valuable 
Player for the Big Blue. 
Men's Indoor track and field 

Former Zion-Benton star Seantae Holland 
made his debut on the track and field team a 
good one. At a dual meet with Wabash 
College, Holland, a freshman, won the 55- 
meter dash with a time of 6.62 seconds. 
Holland was also a member of the first-place 
800-meter relay team, which ' clocked in at 
1:33.82. Holland was also part of the 800- 
meter relay team that finished in the top-5 at 
the De^auw Invitational. Holland also picked 
up three first-place finishes in a meet at Rose- 
Hulman. Holland won the long jump (20 feet, 
4.25 inches), 55-meter, dash (6.67 seconds) , 
and the 200-meter dash (23.36 sec- 
onds). 
Wrestling 

Former Antioch Sequoit 
Nate Carden was one of five Millikin 
wrestlers to go. undefeated (3-0). at 
the Lincoln College duals. Millikin 
defeated . Meremac (32-13), 
Ellsworth (25-18), Muskegon (26- 
22) and host Lincoln (37-11) en 
route to first place. The Big Blue 
improved to 6-2 in dual meet 
action. 

Carden also claimed his third consecutive 
CCIW title at 285 pounds at the conference 
meet over the weekend. The senior posted a 2- 
record on the day and was one of nine place- 
winners for the Big Blue. Millikin finished sec- 
ond to champ Augustana for the second 
straight year. 

Carden then advanced to' the NCAA tour- 
nament after taking second in the 285-pound 
weight class at the Midwest regional over the 
weekend. Carden posted a record of 3-1 to 
earn the spot in the finals. As a team, the Big 
Blue finished fourth. 
Northern Illinois University 
Football 

It was definitely a season for the record 
books for former North Chicago Warhawk 
Michael Turner. Last fall, the junior running 
back exploded for a Mid-America Continent 
single-season rushing mark of 1,915 yards and 
20 touchdowns. He also earned a single-sea- 
son MAC record with five touchdowns scored 
in a game, on two occasions. For his efforts, 
Turner was awarded the collegefootball- 
news.com MAC Player of the Year Award. 

He was also a runner-up for the MAC Vern 
Smith Award and runner-up for MAC 
Offensive Player of the Year honors. Turner 
was also named the All-MAC Coaches First 
Team and was voted the MAC Player of the 
Week on foUr different Occasions, Safe to say, 
Turner received a varsity letter, his third, fol- 
lowing the 2002 season. 
Women's soccer 

Junior forward Tiffany Anderson 
(Ubertyville) was awarded with the Players' 
Player Award as well as the Most Improved 
Player Award at the team's banquet last week. 
Anderson played both forward and defense 
her first two years, scoring only one point. 
However, last fall was a little different. That's 
when Anderson emerged as a scoring threat. 
For the 2002 season, she scored six goals for 1 2 
points, including a match-winning strike in 
the Huskies' victory over Mid-American 
Conference foe University of Akron. That 
started a streak of three consecutive games 
where Anderson found the back of the net. 
Anderson's improvement was evident in 
increased playing time, as she startt d nine 
matches last fall. 

Anderson is in the School of Education 
and is a Huskie Scholar with a grade-point 
average of 3.36. 



'.'/ ' 'l 



'March 7,2003 




-.. . ti^ 1<l4 ^. »i. lw t 






CiOUNtY 



FROM PAGE Bl 







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himself." 

■ Juarez never made it out of his driveway on 
Chatham Road, but in a desperate attempt to 
save himself, activated the MARS emergency 
lights on his police sedan, signaling his dis- 
tress. 

Rosa Juarez went to his aid and then called 
9-1-1. 

Police Officer Dave Schultis, patrolling in 
the area, was driving by .the chiefs house and 
noted Juarez climbing into his vehicle, but. 
thought nothing of it. 
. Police Lt.' Dan Greathouse said Schultis 
continued his patrol, but moments later heard 
from communications that a 9-1-1 medical 
emergency had been called in from Juarez" 
home. He turned his squad around and rushed 
to the scene. .-. 

Schultis pulled the unresponsive, 6-feet-l, 
285-pound "Juarez from his vehicle, onto' the 
ground,-and began administering CPR, said Lt. 
Dan Young of the Waukegan Fire Department. 

Schultis, a former dispatcher, recognized 
that Juarez was in severe cardiac arrest and 
called for a backup Medical Intensive Care 
Unit; The first paramedics were dispatched at 
9:25 p.m., but took about see minutes to nego- 
tiate the snow-slicked' roads to the Juarez 
home. 

. Once there, said Young, they found Juarez 
with nopulse, not breathing. MICU personnel 
rart IVs into Juarez, used a cardiac defibrillator 
and hooked Juarez to a heart monitor as they ' 
rushed him to Victory Memorial Hospital in 
Waukegan, about four miles south of Chatham 
Road. 

Emergency room personnel were unable 
to bring Juarez back and he was pronounced 
dead at 10:30 p.m. 

Lt. Greathouse said that as word spread of 
Juarez' collapse, police officers rushed to 
Victory Memorial Hospital. "I'd say there were 
about 60 cops there at Victory," he added. "It 
really just hasn't sunk in for most of the people 
here, including myself. We're in shock." 

Lake County Coroner Barbara Richardson 
was in contact with the Juarez family on 
Wednesday and learned that Juarez: had not 
been to doctor for a- checkup for- about two 
years. 




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Lakeland Newspapers/ B 



Miguel Juarez shares a laugh with a caller 
to his office at the Waukegan Police 
Department in January.— File photo 

Todd Schmitz, a veteran Waukegan police 
officer who served with Juarez on the depart- 
ment's Gang Unit, said "The guy worked out; 
he tried to keep in shape, but it really doesn't 
matter what you do in life, if God's going to 
take you, he's going to take you. He was, 
always a friendly guy and he'll be missed by a, 
lot of people." 

Mike Juarez the cop and Mike Juarez the 
person were marked by his deep humility, 
congenial smile, a strong liking for people, 
and an ability to listen to differing points of 
view. Mayor Hyde said Juarez served on 22 
community and police organizations. 

Rosa Reyes-Prosen, chairman of the. 
Latino Coalition of Lake County — as was 
Juarez — recalled "a great friend and some- 
one I admire. He was just a wonderful person 
who really cared about people. I was at a 
(Waukegan) school board panel on Tuesday 
night from 4 to 6:30 p.m. because Miguel was 
running for re-election. 

• "After the meeting we gave each other a 
big hug, as we. always do. He and I- had a. 



dream about unity and had many conversa- 
tions on the subject He really wanted to bring 
the white, black and Hispanic communities 
together. He was like a big brother to me. He 
was a dear friend." 

North Chicago Police Chief Eugene 
Williams said "Chief Juarez will be greatly 
missed by the law enforcement community. 

"He was an exceptional individual, a per- 
son always willing to assist you in any manner 
he could; I' got to know him as person and he 
was a real good friend of mine." 

Del Martinez, Marketing Director for 
Noticias Vision, a bi-lingual weekly newspa-. 
. per in Waukegan, knew Juarez for over 10 
years and served on the city's Bilingual 
'Education Board with Juarez. "He has had a 
'tremendous impact everywhere, especially 
the Hispanic community, because of every- 
thing he has done with so many individuals. 
He was involved in so many activities; he real- 
ly touched people at the grass roots level." 

Sylvia Valadez, Round Lake Beach village 
clerk, said "we have only a handful of Hispanic 
leaders in Lake County and to lose someone of 
his magnitude is devastating. We are all going 
to miss him." 

On Monday morning, March 3, Juarez was 
honored as one of Lake County's 10 most 
influential people, at Lakeland's annual 
"Forefronts" breakfast. 

Capt. William Biang, one of three deputy 
chiefs under Juarez, has been named acting 
police chief. The other deputy chiefs are Sgt. 
Artls Yancey and Lt. Joe Rajcevich. 

Juarez is survived by his wife, Rosa and 
two children, as well as relatives here and two 
children in Texas. 



funeral services ; 

citation for-Migud Juarez will be from 
m\ 'Friday, March 7,,,at .HoIyFamily 



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tion at uWchurchtvvili continue at 9 : a,ni; ', 
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20)^OT^the^est sideofKeller 



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Father IGaryj Graf ' .will officiate ■•; the ■ 
^mnerallmass. ' The telephone numbec of 

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Forest Preserve 
gets grants 
for land buys 

Lake County Forest Preserve received 
more than $4.7 million in grant support for 
three land acquisitions and one nature 
restoration project from the Illinois 
Department of Natural Resources (IDNR). 

Three IDNR Open Lands Trust grants 
totaling $4,653,900 were approved in 
December 2002 for recent land buys at Fish 
Lake Forest Preserve near Volo ($955,000), 
Grant Woods Forest Preserve addition, near 
Lake Villa ($1,698,900), and Raven Glen 
Forest Preserve addition near Antioch 
($2,000,000). 

The three preserves are examples of pro- 
jects that meet the goals and concepts of the 
Open Lands Trust 1 grant program of natural 
resource protection, enhancement arid 
restoration. The grant funds will help offset 
land acquisition costs associated with the 
purchase of these three sites. 

In December 2002, IDNR awarded more 
than $17 million in Open Land Trust grants* 
to local governments statewide. The Forest 
Preserves $4.6 million grant represents 27 
percent of the total statewide. Since the 
Open Lands Trust grant program was found- 
ed in 1998, the forest preserves received 
nearly $1 1.5 million in grants to help fund 
land acquisition efforts. 

It also recently received an $87,134 
Upper Des Plaines River, Conservation 2000 
Ecosystems Program grant from the IDNR 
for habitat restoration efforts at Rollins 
Savanna Forest Preserve near Grayslake. 

The grant will help fund restoration of 55 
acres of former native marsh, sedge meadow 
and wet prairie communities within the 
1,225-acre Preserve. In addition, 5 acres of 
historic oak savanna will be enhanced 
through the replanting of native trees. 
Members of the Youth Conservation Corps 
and Youth with a Promise Corps will work 
alongside Forest Preserve staff and volun- 
teers to plant native wetland plants and 
trees. i 



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STARS: Start Targeting and 
Reach Success 

A weight management program for 8-to- 
14 year old children designed to build 
healthy bodies through increasing activity 
and choosing nutritious foods. This ten- 
week program includes six individual consul- 
tations with a registered dietitian. Please call 
Lake Forest Hospital Nutrition Services at 
847.535.6176 for information and scheduling. 
Cost: $250.00 for the ten-week program. 

Surviving the First 12 Weeks of 
Motherhood 

New mothers (and their babies) are invit- 
ed to discuss infant feeding, sleep patterns, 
postpartum blues, changing relationships 
and other areas of concern or wonder. No 
fee. 

Early Pregnancy 

You're pregnant, Congratulations! Now 
what? This class will answer all your ques- 
tions about how to promote good health 
during pregnancy. Meet with other women 
in a relaxed environment to discuss the 
important concerns of the expectant mother. 
Fee. > 

Newborn Care for the Older 
Sibling 

Do your children want to help with the 
new baby? This class is geared for the older 
sibling. We will help children understand the 
basic cares of their brother/sister-practicing 
how to safely hold, diaper, dress and swaddle 
baby and much more. Fee. 

Peer Counseling for 
Breastfeeding Mothers 

This unique program links women who 
have breastfed with those who would like 
additional support. Call the Lactation Center 
for details, 847.535.6262. 

Newborn Hotline 

Help is only a phone call away. Call 
847.535.6161, 24-hours-a-day, seven-days-a^ 
week and you will be able to talk to a regis- 
tered nurse with any questions and concerns 
about your baby (up to 6-weeks-old). 

CONDELL HEALTH 
NETWORK 

Free Weight Management 
Orientation Program 

Free Weight Management Orientation 
Program every Wednesday at 7 p.m., Centre 
Club, 200 W. Golf Rd., Libertyville; 5 p.m. at 
Centre Club, 1405 Hunt Club Rd., Gurnee 
or by appointment. Information is 
offered about the following Medical 
Center Health Institute programs: 
NutriQuest, a liquid protein fasting pro- 
grm for individuals 20 percent or more 
over their ideal body weight; Lean for 
Life, an 8-week adult diet and exercise 
program; Biometrics, a computerized 
meal plan and personal training for exer- 
cise; Outlook combines individually pre- 
scribed meal plans with supplemented 
meals to ensure long-term weight man- . 
agement; Lean for Life Jr., a healthy eat- 
ing and exercise program structured for 
adolescents ages 13-17, along with one 
parent; Body Talk, a weight managmeent 
support group; Nutritional Counseling, 
one-to-one for individual needs; and 
Weight Masters, a follow-up group for 
graduates of Lean for Life. Reservations 
requested. Call Libertyville (047) 990- 
5750 or Gurnee (847) 599-7360. 

GOOD SHEPHERD 
HEALTH & FITNESS 

CPR Class 

Good Shepherd Hospital is sponsoring 
the American Heart Association CPR for 
Family & Friends — CPR for all ages class. 
This class is appropriate for family mem- 
bers and lay rescuers who want to learn 
rescue skills. Participants will learn how to 
perform CPR, rescue breathing and relief of 
an airway obstruction for infants, children 
and adults, information about signs of 
heart attack, cardiac arrest and stroke in 
adults in addition to the prevention of sud- 
den infant death syndrome and prevention 
of the most common fatal injuries in 
infants and children will be discusses. The 
class is being offered on Friday, February 
21, 6 - 10 p.m. at the Good Shepherd Health 
& Fitness Center, which is located at 1301 S. 
Barrington Rd., Barrington. For more infor- 
mation or to register, call HealthAdvisor at 
1-000-3 ADVOCATE (323-8622) and specify 
Code3C12. 




B1 / Lakeland Newspapers 



March 7, 2003 



Colon cancer 




g saves 




Colorectal cancer Can be easily prevent: 
ed, but it remains the second leading cause of 
cancer deaths in the United States. In Illinois, 
7,300 people will be diagnosed with colon 
cancer this year, and 2,890 will die of the dis- 
ease. Yet according to the American Cancer 
Society Illinois Division, colon cancer doesn't 
have to be as deadly. While many Americans 
resist the idea of getting screened for the dis- 
ease, reliable testing options currently exist to 
find and remove precancerous colon polyps 
before they develop into a serious health 
problem - if only people would use them. 

"Colon cancer testing can prevent the 
disease from occurring," said Clement S. 
Rose, MD, vice president of die American 
Cancer Society Illinois Division. "We would 
see a big improvement in colon cancer pre- 
vention and survival rates if ail people 50 and 
older, and those who are at increased risk, 
would talk with their doctors and get tested." 
Preventing colon cancer altogether through 



testing is the ideal outcome, but early detec- 
tion of the disease also yields important 
heaJUi benefits. People whose colon cancers 
are found at an early stage through testing 
have five-year survival rates of 90 percent 
However, only 37 percent of colon cancers 
are detected in the earliest stages. Of those 
whose cancers are found at late stage, the 
five-year survival rate is less than 10 percent. 

"My message to everyone is to get a phys- 
ical examination that includes a colonoscopy; 
especially if you are feeling at the top of your 
game," said 59-year old Dwight Houchins of 
Gumee, a 2-year colon cancer survivor. "If 
you wait, your chance of survival is greatly .. 
lessened and the treatment is more radical. . 
The simple removal of a polyp is far better 
than major surgery, chemotherapy and radia- 
tion treatment that takes many, many 
months from which to recover." 

To boost colon cancer testing rates and 
eliminate the taboo associated with the dis- 



ease, the American Cancer Society is extend- 
ing its successful colon cancer awareness 
campaign developed with the Advertising 
Council. The ads feature Polyp ManTM - a 
pesky character in a conspicuous red suit 
who grabs viewers' attention to get across the 
simple truth: Colon cancer: Get the test. Get 
the polyp. Get the cure. 

In time for National Colorectal Cancer 
Awareness Month in March, new ads were 
developed to reach African Americans and 
Hispanic /Latino Americans - two population 
groups who especially need to hear the life- 
saving message. African Americans have the 
highest death rate from colon cancer of any 
racial or ethnic group in the US. And 
Hispanics/Latinos often face cultural and 
language barriers to health information — 
This is brought to you by the American 
Cancer Society and Lakeland Newspapers^ 
Lakeland Media is a proud sponsor of ACS 
Relay for Life.' 



Teaching kids to focus on the good stuff 



Hi Dr. Singer, 

We are living in very scary times now 
and my kids are hearing all kinds of 
tilings on the tv. news and out in the 
world about chemical and biological 
attacks. My 8 year old daughter has 
come home from school several times 
already crying and we have tried to talk 
to her about it and make her feel better, 
but it doesn't help all the time. We 
weren't sure if maybe there Was some- 
thing you know to say that would make 
all of them feel better. W.W.S. 

HiW.W.S., 

Yes, we do live in very frightening times. 
All of us, adults and kids alike are on edge 
about lots of things. For kids it is harder, 
though, because they don't always have the 
ability to look at the logical part of something. 
They see only the scary stuff. They, can watch 
a scary movie and not realize that the people 
are just actors. That movie can give them ter- 
rible nightmares because to them it is real. 
Unfortunately for all of us these days, the 
scary movie is real life and we all have to find 
a way to not only deal with it but also to help 
our kids cope. 

First, I would check with the school to see 
where your daughter is getting this informa- 
tion. If it is just kids talking, faculty really 
needs to redirect this and help the kids to 
think differently according to some of the 
things I will say in this column. If it is going 
on in teacher initiated classroom discussions, 
this is a whole other issue that you will need 
to take on. I do not believe that this topic is at 
all appropriate for 8 year olds in any arena 
and if that is the case, you will need to strong- 
ly approach the school and see that the dis- 
cussion ends and is replaced by more appro- 
priate topics. 

The way that I usually approach this is to 
1st do my best to surround them with the 
good stuff. Second, to combat fears with facts 
and third to focus on faith. What do I mean 




PARENT'S 
PLACE 

Dr. Sherri Singer 



by the good stuff? I find it amazing how much 
my own mood changes just by turning off the 
news. The unfortunate part about 24 hour 
news channels is that they have to play the 
same stories over and over again. Anyone 
who has read my past columns knows the 
magic of repetition. If you watch some- 
thing enough, it will become a part of you. 
Maybe in your house, you could only read 
the newspaper and leave the t. v. news off 
for a while so the kids don't get exposed 
to it. That way, adults are the only ones 
reading about the current events. When 
the kids go out in the world, there is only 
so much you can do to limit what they see 
and hear, but you can make sure to sit 
down everyday and ask what they heard 
that day to help to break it down and ' 
make it manageable. 

Shutting out the bad is only the start. 
Teach them to focus on what is good and fun 
everyday. If some tiling bad happens tomor- 
row and you spend your last minutes stress- 
ing oyer what bad could happen, you have 
wasted valuable time. Make sure to have fun 
as much as you can. Spend lots of time with 
your kids and do things that make you laugh . 
a lot. Just like my processing program, if you 
do the opposite of the problem behavior ■ 
repetitively, you will form new patterns that 
will stick.- 

Try to develop a thought interrupt. What 
I mean by this is have some image or funny 
saying or thought that you can arm your kids 
with every time they find themselves going 
down that fear path. For example, you might 



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remind them of a funny scene from a movie 
they like/ You might give them a finny picture 
to put in their pocket and carry with them so 
that every time they get afraid, they can take 
that out and look at it and laugh. It could be a 
picture of a place you went together that you 
had fun. Anything to interrupt the bad 
thoughts. 

Teach you child that thoughts are 
thoughts are thoughts. They are not neces- 
sarily action. They will not ever necessarily be 
action. 

Fight fear with facts. If they have heard 
something about the effects an attack would 
have, you could make sure to have conflicting 
information to challenge what they heard so 
they could have somethingiri their own 
minds to defend against that information 
next time they hear it. For example, there 
seems to be this giant hype about all the terri- 
ble things that will happen in an chem/bio 
attack, but from a lot of the information 1 
have heard, it would not be as easy to pull off 
as many people seem to be saying. There is 
no doubt that if it ever G-d forbid happened, 
it would be horrific for anyone it effected, but 
the facts seem to be saying that it wouldn't be 
as large as we have been hearing. While it 
doesn't provide as much comfort as all of this 
going away and going back to normal life 
would provide, any little bit helps. Dispel the 
fears with facts'. Be careful about the facts you 
give. Make sure they are comforting". I don't 
usually recommend that parents lie to kids, 
but in this situation, to make your children 
feel more comfortable on an everyday basis, 
I don't think it would hurt to "gild the lily" a 
little and have them not know all the horrific 
details. A child stressing out about that is 
never a good thing and does nothing good for 
his or her life, even in the name of being pre- 
pared. It's the adults job to be prepared in an 
emergency to protect his or her children. For 
example, in the event of a tornado, it is 
enough for your child to know what to do 
and where to go. The child does not need to 
know graphically what the tornado could do 
to his body in order to be safe. In general the 
child knows it's dangerous and to follow 
directions to be safe. That's enough for torna- 
does and It's also enough for this situation 
too. 

Last, but definitely not least and not in 
order of importance here, we all have to try 
and have faith. Faith in a religious sense/but 
also faith in the love of Our families. No mat- 
ter what happens outside, if we put our 
thought into the inside, we can brave whatev- 
er comes. Hopefully what comes is all good 
and constructive. 

Dr, Sherri Singer is a Licensed Clinical 
Psychologist and Childhood Behavior 
Specialist. She regularly works in person with 
many readers of this column, helping them to 
significantly improve their kid's attention, 
behavior, processing skills and self-esteem. t)r. 
Singer's Total Success Program has promoted 
unbelievably fast behavior and attention 
change both at home and school To learn 
how to change your child's life for the better, 
permanently, please call (847) 577-8832 or 
(708)962-2549. 



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March 7, 2003 



COUNTY 



Lakeland Newspapers/ B 1 1 




approves renovation financing 



The College of Lake County board of trustees 
approved trie sale of $339 million in general 
obligation limited tax debt certificates to fund 
renovating a building that will house a satellite 
location for the University Center of Lake County 
in Waukegan. 

'CLC purchased the Waukegan property, 
located at 1 N. Genesee St, in October 2002* The 
college will lease space in the three-story, 27,000- 
squ are-foot building to the University Center and 
to two other tenants offering education and 
workforce development programs. The college 
will repay the debt certificates over the next 15 
years from lease revenues, and property taxes will 
not be affected by the sale, according to fames 
Rock, CLC's vice president for administrative 
aflairs v 

Completion of the renovation is scheduled 
for fall 2003. The facility will offer a full array of 
bachelor's and graduate degree programs, 
according to Gary Grace, executive director and 



dean of the University Center of Lake County. 

Construction of the University Center's main 
facility on the Grayslake Campus is scheduled to 
'begin in summer 2003. Occupancy of the build- 
ing is scheduled for fall 2004. 

Tenure approved 

The CLC board of trustees approved tenure 
status for 13 faculty members for the academic 
year 2003-04. Those granted tenure are Ditra 
Henry (adult and continuing education); Patricia 
Boudreau, Lori Drummer and Mary Urban (bio- 
logical and health sciences); Mary Ann Bretzlauf 
and Edwin George (communication arts, 
humanities and fine arts); Byron Hunter, 
Michelle Leanard, Mark Smith, Robert Twardock 
and May Xu (engineering mathematics and 
physical sciences); and Chandrea Hopkins 
(social sciences). Donald Davis, a chemistry 
instructor, was awarded tenure posthumously, 
following his death on Feb. 15. 



College students to host a candidate's forum 



The College of Lake County student gov- 
ernment association will sponsor a candi- 
dates' forum from 7-9 p.m. on March 10 in 
the main lobby of the Grayslake Campus. 
The program will feature the five candidates 
vying to fill three scats on the CLC board of 
trustees in the April 1 election. 

The candidates are Richard A. Anderson 
of Grayslake, Patricia Jones of Waukegan and 
James Lumber of Round Lake, who are 
incumbents, and Cheryl Doros of Grayslake 



and William M. Griffin of Lake Forest, a for- 
mer CLC board member. 

The format of the forum will consist of a 
brief presentation by each candidate, fol- 
lowed by a question and answer session. The 
program will be moderated by Melissa 
Firecloud, president of the student govern- 
ment association, and Eric Steffen, vice pres- 
ident. The forum is open to the general pub- 
lic. 

For more information, call 847-543-2287. 



Memorial fimd set up for tragically killed student 



ByPJBEEMER 
Lakeland Correspondent 



John C. Pemberton, RT, a student at the Lake 
County campus of Columbia College of Missouri, 
stood for all of the goals and concepts that his 
school wished to exemplify — intelligence, com- . 
mitment and work ethic. He was well-loved and 
highly respected by all, classmates, faculty and 
staff. Tragically, he was killed on Jan. 27, 2003. 
' "He was very kind, personable," said Yvonne 

Yanci-Stroud, the school's financial aid advisor 

... • - ■ ' . ... • i 



and a student in one of Pemberton's last classes. 

In his honor, the school is planning to erect a 
memorial so that his memory will live on. The 
planned flagpole will also feature an engraved 
plate. This memorial will give all who knew him, 
as well as those who will come after him, a way to 
honor his memory so that he may never be for- 
gotten. 

Donations can be mailed to: Columbia 
College of Missouri, Attn: John C. Pemberton, III 
Memorial Fund, 200 Old Skotde Rd. Park City, D, 
60085. 




Taking the plunge 

(above) Members of the Mundelein 
Police Department run into the freez- 
ing waters of Lake Michigan as a 
group during the annual Law 
Enforcement Torch Run Polar Bear 
Plunge at Sunrise Beach in Lake Bluff. 
The event raised money for the 
Special Olympics, (right) John Herman 
of Chicago shows his patriotism as he 
runs into Lake Michigan during the 
annual Law Enforcement Torch Run 
Polar Bear Plunge at Sunrise Beach in 
Lake Bluff. The event raised money for 
the Special Olympics. — Photos by 
Sandy Bressner 




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March 7, 2003 




Head Start health fair brimming 







The North Shore Illinois Chapter of Links 
and Lake County Head Start are both spon- 
soring the Head Start Health Fair on 
Thursday, March 13, from 9 a.m.-2:30 p.m, at 
the Waukegan Park District Community 
Center, at 824 S. Genesee St., Waukegan. 

Everyone is welcome to the event. Adults, 
children and senior citizens can stop in for 
free tests and information. 

The Lake County Health Department will 
be conducting free tests for tuberculosis, lead, 
hematocrite, hemoglobin and sickle cell. In 
addition, there will be free blood pressure 
tests and breast cancer screenings provided 
from other local agencies. 

There will also be information available 



5 



on AIDS, breast cancer, cerebral palsy, dia- 
betes, cancer, epilepsy, heart disease, dental 
care, nutrition, battered women's counsel- 
ing options, child abuse, foster care, jamily 
planning, drug abuse, alcoholism, Tiealth 
education, Social Security, employment, lit- 
eracy programs, Character Matters of Lake 
County and the Waukegan Housing 
Authority. 

In addition, there will be many other dis- 
plays and activities, including a drug and alco- 
hol display, multi-cultural booth, fingerprint- 
ing and crime prevention. 

Call Lake County Head Start's Robbin 
Williams' at 847-249-4330, ext. 224 for more 
information. 




Angels and 
Miracles 

(above) John Vitols (left) talks 
with Steven Fredricksson of 
Ventura Fine Jewelry during the 
black-tie Valentine event 
"Angels and Miracles" held to 
benefit Vista Health Care's car- 
diac service, (right) Michael 
Freeman, of the law firm 
Hinshaw and Culbertson, and 
his wife Maureen look over auc- 
tion items during the event 
(left) Verna Bellios of Libertyvllie 
looks at a sports jersey up for 
auction during the event.. — 
Photos by J. IV. Sternlckle. 




Networking event for 
local businesses set 

TDS Metrocom, along with Brittane's 
Designs, is inviting the public to attend its 
"How to Make Your Contacts Count" presen- 
tation on March 11. 

If you want to know how to "sizzle" at any 
business function, make your networking 
work for you and make the difference for your 
business in 2003, therm come to the Hyatt in 
Deerfield, at 1750 Lake Cook Road, beginning 
at 5:30 p.m. 

Guest speaker will be Lynne Waymon, 
who is a nationally-known expert and 
speaker on business networking. She has 
co-authored the book "Make Your 
Contacts Count," a networking blueprint. 

Waymon is an instructor at the U.S. 
Chamber of Commerce Instituteand a mem- 
ber of the National Speakers Association, For 
more information on Waymon and her semi- 
nars, visit her web site at www.con- 
tactscount.com. 

Reservations for the presentation are 
required. To register, call Terry Waddell- 
Moenter of Brittane's Designs at 847-367- 
7118. 



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COUNTY 




COUNTY BRIEFS 



Lakeland Newspapers / B 1 3 



Chamber events 

Upcoming events for the Lake County 
Chamber of Commerce Include: 
March 11 — Employee Retention and 
Motivation, from 9-10:30 a.m., at University 
. Center of Lake County, Lincolnshire. March 
12 — LCCC H.O.M.E. (Home Office 
Management Entrepreneurs), First Midwest 
Bank, Gurnee, at 9 a.m. March 12 — 
Hispanic Chamber of Commerce Meeting, 7 
p.m., at Vista Health/St. Therese 
Washington St. /Cafeteria Meeting Room. 
March 13 — Regional Framework Plan 
Open House, 4:30 - 8:30 p.m., College of 
Lake County, Room C-002, Grayslake. Call 
Dennis Sandquist 847-377-2388 for more. 
March 18 —.membership meeting, 8 sum., 
at the Holiday Inn, Gurnee. March 21 — 
LCCC Networkers, 7:30 am. for early net- 
working, meeting from 8-9 a.m. at the 
Hampton Inn, Gurnee. Call 847-249-3800 
for more information. 

NICC meeting 

The Northern Illinois Conservation Club 
will be holding its monthly board meeting on 
Tuesday, March 11 at 7 p.m., in Antioch. For 
more information,, call 847-395-6122. NICC 
will host its monthly general meeting on 
Tuesday, March 25 at 7 p.m. 

Sheriff scholarships 

In; conjunction with the Illinois Sheriffs' 
Association, Lake County Sheriff Gary Del Re 
announced his office will be awarding three 
college scholarships In the amount of $500 
each. 

Applications are at the sheriffs office or at 
www.Usheriff.org. Deadline is March 15. 

East Lake students 
host food drive 

Third and fourth graders are hosting a 
food drive on March 17 at the Dominick's, at 
2503 Waukegan Road, Bannockburn to bene- 
fit the Libertyvilie Township Food Pantry. 
This project is Just one of the many ongoing 
service projects undertaken by East Lake stu- 
dents in fulfillment of their call to service of 
others and is also designed. to. reinforce writ- 
ing and mathematics skills. 

Affordable Housing 
Commission 

The following has been adopted as the 
meeting schedule for the Lake County 
Affordable Housing Commission for 2003: 

March 18, May 20, July 15, Sept. 16 and 
-Nov. 18. 

Meetings are held at 7:30 a.m. at the Lake 
County Farm Bureau,. 70 S. Highway 45, 
Grayslake. Call 847-263-7478 for more infor- 
mation. 

County mayors to meet 

Mayors from across Lake County will 
come together to participate in a focus group 
for United Way of Lake County's Community 
Assets and Needs Assessment. Each mayor 
received an invitation to join their colleagues 
the morning of March 19, at the Ramada'Inri 
in Waukegan to talk about their most pressing 
issues In their communities. For more infor- 
mation, call 847-775-1000. 

Women in Management 

Amy Keller, MA, Financial Advisor for 
American Express, will be the guest speaker at 
the Women In Management meeting on 
March 26. Keller's presentation will focus on 
helping women take and keep control of their 
financial life, General financial topics will be 
presented such as goal setting, net worth, cash 
flow and tips for reducing taxes. The meeting 
will be held at Flatlander's in Lincolnshire, 
from 7:30-9 a.m. The cost is $14 for members, 
$19 for nonmembers with a reservation and 
$21 for walk-ins. To RSVP, call 847-855-4768. 

Absentee ballots 

Applications for an absentee ballot for the 
April 1 consolidated election are now avail- 
able at the Lake County Clerk's office, munic- 
ipal and township offices, 

Eligible voters may vote In person at the 
clerk's office through March 31 In Room 101 
of the County Building at 18 N. County Street, 
Waukegan. 



Starting March 10, voters may vote by 
absentee ballot at municipal and township 
offices as well. 

A registered voter may also vote an absen- ' 
tee ballot through mail or by e-malling absen- 
tee@co.lake.il.us, on the County Clerk's web 
site at www.co.lake.Il.us/cntycIk and clicking 
on "Request An Absentee Ballot Application," 
or by calling the clerk's office at 847-377-2406. 

Scouts partner 
to tackle hunger 

Donations to local food pantries decline 
after the holidays. But more people are out of 
work making the need for additional food 
donations to refill local food pantry shelves. 
To help fill these shelves Cub Scouts and Boy 
Scouts from Antioch, Fox Lake, Grayslake, 
Gurnee, Libertyvilie, Lake Villa, Lindenhurst, 
Mundeleln, Round Lake, Wadsworth and 
Wauconda will join over 6,000 Scouts in 
northeast Illinois picking up food donations 
as part of their annual "Scouting for Food" 
drive for the needy. 

A full list of drop-off sites Is available by 
calling 847-433-3168, or at www.nelc.org. 

County youth 
serve as panelists 

Three members from the Lake County 
Workforce Investment Board youth council 
were invited to serve as panelists at a national 
conference held March 2-4 at the 
Washington, D.C. Renaissance Hotel. The 
National Association of Workforce 
Investment Boards sponsors the Washington, 
D.C. conference, with over 1,400 individuals 
from across the nation expected to attend. 

Israel Aviles, a senior at Zion-Benton 
Township High School, Emily Fischer, a junior 
at Libertyvilie High School, and Tavarez 
Hughes, a Waukegan resident who completed 
a workforce preparation program are mem- 
bers of the youth council, a committee of the 
Lake County Workforce Investment Board. 

Donate your used vehicle 

Instead of trading in that old vehicle at the 
dealer, consider donating it to The Center for 
Enriched Living, a life enrichment and skill 
development center for children and adults 
with developmental disabilities. When you 
donate your used car, van, truck or boat, you 
can deduct up to $5,000 on the blue book 
value of the vehicle. This substantial tax sav- 
ings could be a much better value then a 
trade-in. Not only will you be saving money 
for yourself, you will also be donating to a 
worthwhile cause. And The Center will tow 
your vehicle at no charge to you. 

CASA in Lake County 

Court Appointed Special Advocates 
(CASA) in Lake County, announced its first 
corporate sponsor is Hewitt Associates, a 
global HR outsourcing and consulting firm 
headquartered In Lincolnshire. 

The firm is sponsoring CASA in several 
ways including: monetary donation, volun- 
teer support, as well as hosting volunteer 
training sessions on its campus. 

CASA currently serves more than 400 
children in Lake County who are neglected 
or abused, and find themselves in the 
juvenile Court system through no fault of 
their own. 

New faces at LCSWCD 

There are two new faces at Lake Couftty 
Soil and Water Conservation District Dave 
Cassin Is the new Resource Conservationist 
and Mea Blauer is the new Education 
Coordinator at LCSWCD. 

Summer youth jobs 

The Lake County Health 
Department/Community Health Center's 
workforce development program is looking for 
14 and 15 year olds to sign up for its Summer 
Youth Employment Program (SYEP). It is also 
looking for organizations in need of extra staff 
over the summer to enroll In the program. 

This year's Summer 1 Youth Employment 
Program, which is funded through a grant 
from the Lake County Board, will begin about 
June 23. The participants will work four to six 
weeks for approximately four to eight hours 
per day, Monday-Friday. They will earn $6 per 
hour. 



i 



ju ju ju ^or current and up-to-date health Information, _j^ fy ^_ 

check out SHealthwatch In the ^ountyaectlon 



PAID ADVERTISEMENT 



Community Review 



Reader Ads In This Section Prepared By Contract Advertising, Inc. ©2003 All Rights Reserved. 



YMCA Extended Care 

More and more parents are realizing that the child care they choose will have a profound impact on their 
chllds emotional stability and cognitive development Thats why YMCA Extended Care, located In Waukegan at 
1201 North Sheridan Road, phone (847) 249-5718, staSs only qualified, loving clilld care professionals who take 
a sincere interest in children and their individual requirements. 

YMCA Extended Care has certified teachers on staff as well as assistants who have been through a 
thorough background check and professionally Interviewed and informed of the quality of care expected when 
working at the center. All staff members are loving and caring Individuals who have but one goal in mind— the 
determination to teach each child in their care love and respect, kindness and obedience and the joy of learning. 
They offer both full- and part-time care for children ages three through first grade. The center offers play time, 
story time and nap time and balanced nutritious meals along with education designed for each ace group. 

YMCA Extended Care welcomes parents to visit their fine facility when they are faced with finding quality 
care for their chlldreaThey are dedicated to giving your child the love and attention he needs to develop Into a 
strong intelligent individual 

Ultimate Gymnastics Cheer & Dance 

Many parents who are concerned about their children's physical and emotional development are finding 
that gymnastic, cheerleadlng and dance Instruction Is well able to serve these needs. Besides teaching a skill 
which will develop social, emotional and motor skills, the Instructors at Ultimate Gymnastics Cheer & Dance, 
located in Gurnee at 1018 Tri-State Parkway, phone (847) 856-8573, have round that many of their students 
possess greater coordination and confidence as a result of learning this art of movement 

Learning there Is always an enjoyable experience. The modem facilities are among the best In the United 
States. Their Instructors specialize in gymnastics, cheer and dance rather than teach it only as a sideline 
Ultimate Gymnastics Cheer & Dance offers classes for children beginning at 6 months of age and continuing 
through 18 years of age Older youths can also enroll In beginning, intermediate and advanced classes. 

Ultimate Gymnastics Cheer & Dance offers the finest gymnastic, cheer and dance Instruction in the area 
and at most reasonable rates. The young athlete in your house will be surprised how much fun and how 
rewarding gymnastics, cheer and dance can be. Call now to enroll your children In the next available class. Their 
enjoyment and success will make you glad you did 

Hirikston Ponds Apartments 

Aimee Pavek, Property Manager 

Are you looking for an affordable apartment in this area? Todays apartments offer many more amenities 
than they did years ago. HInkston Ponds Apartments, located in Waukegan at 3046 West Grandville Avenue, 
phone (847) 336-0005, welcomes you and your family to Investigate tne advantages and luxuries of their 
beautiful apartments. 

When you make an appointment to see the apartments, the property manager will show you several floor 
plans available. You may choose from one-, two- or three-bedroom units that are keptln excellent condition. The 
apartments have carpeting and beautiful entrance foyers, spacious moms, up-to-date kitchens and roomy 
bathrooms. When living at Hinkston Ponds Apartments, you'll soon realize you're not just a tenant, but a friend 
as well. Maintenance needs are promptly attended to, and the landscape is professionally maintained at all 
times. Convenient parking for tenants ana their family and friends Is another amenity. They are centrally located 
near shopping areas, grocery stores, schools and service businesses, 

ContactHlnkston Ponds Apartments at (847) 336-0005 today to Inquire about apartment availability. You 
may also stop by the office to fill out a rental application. Becoming a resident at Hinkston Ponds Apartments Is 
a happy experience. These apartments offer a refreshing change of pace for those looking for easy living at an 
affordable price. 

Country Meadows Montessori School 

Mary OToung, Director 

Parents choose to enroll their children In Country Meadows Montessori School, located In Gurnee at 6151 
Washington Street, phone (847) 244-9352, because it provides quality education that prepares children for life. 
Their Montessori school program offers a curriculum that allows the child opportunities to develop to his poten- 
tial at his own pace in a carefully prepared environment that is guided by trained, certified teachers in a cultur- 
ally diverse setting. Dr. Maria Montessori's profound contribution to education was the creation of an environ- 
ment, materials and teacher training system that has been adopted internationally since the early 1900s. 

They offer a learning center for children ages 3 through 12. Their classrooms are set up in a three-year, 
multi-age cycle, enabling strong relationships to develop between parents, teachers and children. Their scnool 
community is the foundation for the success of their program established over 30 years ago in Lake County. Their 
goal is to create an environment In which each Individual can become a confident, competent, compassionate 
learner for life. 

To help your child establish the foundations that enable him or her to feel good about themselves, enjoy 
learning and be successful in (heir future, come for a visit and stay for ten years. Attend tlielr annual Open House, 
Saturday, March 15, 2003, from 1:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m., and visit their classrooms, talk to their teachers and receive 
registration material for their summer camp and the fall 2003-2004 school year, 

C & C Transportation & 
Package Delivery Service 

' Carlos & Consuelo Carcamo, Owners 

At your service is the business of C & C Transportation & Package Delivery Service, located in North 
Chicago, phone (847) 688-9254. Whether you need a ride to the airport, across town, to the mall or a lift to the 
doctors office, they are at your service 

Their professional D.O.T. and insured taxi drivers will pick you up at your door and take you literally 
anywhere. C & C Transportation & Package Delivery Service offers special rates for local tours. When you have 
visiting relatives or friends, a professionaTdriver can show you the sights of the area while you enjoy the tour 
yourself without the driving. They also offer "Immediate response" delivery services for businesses and indus- 
tries In the area From legal documents to lab specimens to delicate computer equipment, they handle it all. 
They specialize In "hot shipment" delivery, which means your goods are immediately picked up and delivered 
anywhere. "From Your DoorTo Their Door" is their motto. 

The dispatcher at C & CTransportadon & Package Delivery Service Is on duty to answer any questions and 
dispatch Immediate transportation throughout the area. Remember, when you want fast and dependable taxi 
service or delivery of any kind, this fine company Is at your service. 

Northwest Cleaning Service & 
Snow Removal 

24-Hour Emergency Snow Removal • "Satisfaction Guaranteed" 

If you own or manage a business, you know how difficult it Is to get a reliable company to handle your 
janitorial service needs. Either they don't do a thorough job or they are unreliable and don't even show up 
on occasion. 

This Isn't the case with Northwest Cleaning Service & Snow Removal, located in Waukegan at 3170 Monroe 

Avenue, phone (847) 623-7727. They realize that their reputation will stand or fall on their reliability andprofes- 

sianalismCall them anytime and oneof their service consultants willstopby your business, assess your cleaning 

needs and quote you a fair price. Their services are available on a one-time or contract basis, ana commercial 

, and Industrial accounts are handled. 

Northwest Cleaning Service & Snow Removal specializes in complete building maintenance Including 
carpet cleaning, floor stripping and waxing, wall washing, window cleaning and snow removal. Tlielr employees 
are fully bonded for your protection, and all work Is supervised to assure your complete satisfaction. The same 
courteous service is given to both the small and large commercial businesses. Call Northwest Cleaning Service 
& Snow Removal and cut die high cost of maintenance service. You'll find out why they have become the areas 
most reliable, full-service janitorial business and snow removal service 



!l1 .' ■ ■''-• ■ ■ - 



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I 






! 



COUNTY 



March-7,2003 



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Interstate Brands Corporation 

If you have never stopped by Interstate Brands, you are missing out on real savings! They stock pastries, 
cupcakes, rolls and other bread products sure to please your family. 

When you visit Interstate Brands, located in Gumee at 5250 Route 132, phone (847) 782-8192, you can be 
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McCIure's Garage 



Joyce FaUos, Owner •Family Owned & Operated Since 1910 

Why should you go to a lawn equipment dealer to buy a snow blower? For the right price, a large selection, 
expert advice and service after thesale. Snow equipment is an investment whetheryou are buyinga snow blower 
or winterizing your car. 

Spend your money wisely by seeing the specialists at McCIure's Garage, located in Gumee at 4409 Grand 
Avenue, phone 662-1050. They are your authorized dealer for the durable Torn line of quality outdoor lawn care 
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nave the equipment you're looking for at prices far below what you would expect to pay for such quality 
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McCIure's Garage is proud of its service record. They keep the right parts, motors and lubricants on hand 
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center is also available. Be a smart buyer. Purchase your lawn equipment from a company that sells the best and 
services what they sell. In this area, the people to see are at McCIure's Garage. 

Century 21 - Landmark 

"Real Estate For The Real World" 

Total service in real estate has won the "neighborhood" professionals at Century 21 - Landmark the 
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phone (847) 856-3933, and in Waukegan, phone (847) 249-1010, their full-service real estate firm doesn't deal 
merely in For-Sale signs, they deal in serving people. 

Century 21 - Landmark has been serving the community since 1983 and is a member of the Multiple 
Listing Services computer network and the National Associau'on of Realtors. Give them a call when you decide 
to buy or sell. They can provide you with a free market analysis, counseling on methods of buying or sellingyour 
home and help with other real estate needs such as mortgages, insurance and investment or development 
properties. Commercial and industrial properties, buildinglots, acreage and subdivisions are also available. Their 
exclusive, successful listing program and VIP relocation services may also be of interest to you. They will custom 
design a sales package to fit your individual property and provide you with real estate appraisal reports. 

For experience, integrity and total service, contact the professionals at Century 21 - Landmark, and "put 
No. Ho work for you." 



Businesses both large and small live by the phrase "lime is money" and can't afford to be faced .with 
computer "downtime" due to software or hardware problems, The professionals at Zytek Services, located in 
Gumee at 1200 Northwestern Avenue, phone (847) 336-2259, are computer specialists who offer die support and 
service needed to keep your system up and running. 

In today's highly competitive and technical world, computers have become a vital part of our success. 
Protect your valuable investment by having your computer system checked by this reputable firm. Along with 
preventive maintenance, Zytek Services offers a complete line of computer support services. Don't take chances 
on employing technicians who guess at the solution to your computer problems. These professional consultants 
will determine and correct the problem for your business in the shortest time possible. 

Drawing upon their years of experience in tin's highly technical field, Zytek Services can turn "downtime" 
into productivity. Be sure to visit them at theirWebsite at www.zytekservices.com. 

G0te& Wright Certified Public Accountants 

Most peoplewho wait to file their taxes either owe the government more money or have a tax problem. In 
die past three years, there have been over 800 changes in the tax laws. Unless you stay on top of the ever-changing 
field of taxes, you could be losing money. 

Cote & Wright, located in Gumee at 202 South Greenleaf, Suite C, phone (847) .662-6019, is ready to serve 
you. They recognize the importance of staying informed of the many changes in the field of taxes and are 
completely familiar with the Tax Reform Act of 1997. The professionals at Cote & Wright have the knowledge to 
make these changes work for you. In many cases when you owe the government money, you may qualify for an 
installment agreement, where you pay back taxes by installment. Remember, it is against the law not to file your 
taxes. All extensions must be fifed no later than midnight of April 15. ' 

In this day and age, when every penny counts, most of us realize the importance of conserving our 
hard-earned dollars wherever we can. Don't you owe it to yourself or your business to let Cote & Wright put their 
years of training and experience to work for ybu?Their totally confidential services can save you money. 

Sweep It Up, InC. Carol Kuffel, Owner 

Shopping centers, industrial plants and businesses throughout the area have come to rely on Sweep It Up, 
located in Gumee, phone (847) 855-2998, for reliable parking lot maintenance. In today's society, business 
owners find an attractive outside business appearance maintains professionalism and respect for and from the 
community. Finding time to keep a clean parking lot can present a problem. 

Sweep It Up provides the most reliable power sweeping and pressure washing service for parkinglots and 
shopping centers in the area. They operate in the late night hours when the parking lots are free of traffic. Their 
. vacuum sweepers sweep the entire parking lot and vacuum the debris so your parking area is left with a clean, 
well-kept appearance. Sweep It Up offers service contracts on a weekly, monthly or annual basis. They employ 
only experienced, dependable personnel so you are assured of service that cannot be excelled. Special attention 
is given to both small and large businesses alike. 

Their representative will come out to your business, assess your needs and quote you a fair price— all at no 
obligation to you. Remember, for dependable sweeping services, call Sweep It Up today for a tree estimate or 
more information. This reputable firm knows how to keep your business "looking good." 



Fox Crest Apartments 



Holiday Inn Express 
Waukegan Great Lakes 



For corporate visitors, no one offers more unique or accommodating lodging than Holiday Inn Express 
Waukegan Great Lakes. Completely remodeled, they are located in Waukegan at 619 South Green Bay Road, 
phone 662-3200, this establishment was designed with the business executive in mind, and they are committed 
to tire finest in hospitality. 

No matter what time of the year you stay there, you will always find the accommodations to be clean and 
comfortable. Each room or suite offers a dataport, cable and a tastefully decorated decor. They also now offer in- 
room movies and dedicated T-l lines for fast Internet access. Business owners and corporate executives are 
invited to inquire about special weekly rates. After all, what a better way to impress out-of-towners than with 
reservations at Holiday Inn Express Waukegan Great Lakes. Your visitors will be treated to individual attention, 
comfortable sunoundings ana a free Continental breakfast that will begin their day right. 

Don't settle for anything less when Holiday Inn Express Waukegan Great Lakes offers all of the amenities 
of convenience at a very reasonable cost. All of their guests also receive a complimentary deluxe Continental 
breakfast. If you have business guests coming from out of town or you don't have the room for visiting relatives, 
contact them at 662-3200 for reservations. 



Lombardo & Mauro, PC 



Over 21 Years Of Combined Experience 

Most people do not often require legal services. However, when the situation arises where legal services 
would be advisable, we want to be sure that the lawyer we choose has the experience and expertise to 'handle our 
particular situation effectively. 

Lombardo & Mauro stands ready to provide professional, personalized services to accommodate your 
specific needs. Conveniently located in Waukegan at 325 Washington Street, Suite 405, top penthouse floor, 
directly across from the Lake County Courthouse as well as offices in Chicago and Wisconsin, phone 
(047) 244-9300, Ijombardo & Mauro is a high profile firm known nationwide, and they specifically concentrate 
their efforts in crime victim civil litigation, serious personal injury, divorce law, corporate and business and 
traffic/criminal defense. They will be glad to take the lime with you to discuss your particular legal needs and 
offers a free initial consultation. During this initial meeting, they will explain your legal options and, based on 
their experience in the field of law, will also counsel you on the projected outcome of your specific case. 

Although a courtroom experience may be an anxious occunence for most of us, Lombardo & Mauro do 
their utmost to put their clients at ease whenever possible. Contact Lombardo & Mauro for an appointment or 
more information. Their knowledge of the law and their commitment to your best interests assure you that you 
have made a wise choice. 

Allied Home Mortgage Capital Corp. 

Maurice Torres, Branch Manager 
Over 12 Years Of Mortgage Experience 

With today's interest rates, many people are considering refinancing theirhome or buying a new home with 
low, fixed interest rales. Mortgage payments are affordable and, in some cases, refinancing can be the answer to 
overloaded budgets. 

Allied Home Mortgage Capital, located in Libertyville at 1117 South Milwaukee Avenue, phone 
(847) 549-7635, specializes in home mortgage loans and has been serving the area for many years. Their profes- 
sional personnel are highly trained and are leaders in their field. They can expertly answer any questions you may 
have concerning debt consolidation, refinancing, first and second mortgage loans, VA, FHAorany of the many 
oilier programs available. Long-term or short-term mortgage loans are offered with various interest options. 
They will carefully explain the benefits of each loan option and will design the loan best suited to your family's 
needs. Even if you have less than perfect credit, Allied Home Mortgage Capital can help. 

Willi over 650 branches nationwide and 900 lenders to work with, Allied Home Mortgage Capital stays on 
top of current market trends to offer their customers the lowest interest rates possible. Sooner or later, we all need 
counseling on a home purchase. When you are faced with the decision of choosing a mortgage company, turn to 
the one so many others have come to know and mist— Allied Home Mortgage Capital. You will appreciate their 
old-fashioned courtesy and their high standards of excellence. For more infonnation, visit them on the Web at 
wwmmortgagcasapcomilUl3W. Equal Housing Lender. 



At Fox Crest Apartments, their keys open the door to more than just an apartment They unlock all of the 
amenities you've been searching for in one convenient location. Today, many people are turning to the apart- 
ment for comfortable living and convenience. By renting instead of owning, you can eliminate maintenance 
expense, real estate tax and other homeowner problems. 

The buildings and grounds of Fox Crest Apartments are professionally managed and well-maintained at all 
times. Ample parking in well-lit areas is provided. These apartments are conveniently, located near area 
businesses, restaurants, schools and shopping areas. They offer you a real senseof privacy as well as convenience. 
Fox Crest Apartments features one- and two-bedroom apartments with a variety of floor plans, spacious baths, 
wall-to-wall carpeting and fully equipped kitchens. 

Look to Fox Crest Apartments for more than just a roof over your head. AH of their apartments are beauti- 
fully designed to fit your personal needs. They are conveniently located in Waukegan at 2805 Glen Flora Avenue. 
Calf them at 244-4200 for additional information and unit availability. If you would like worry-free living in a 
modem comfortable atmosphere, there simply is no other choice. 

International House Of Pancakes 

The pancake has been an American family breakfast tradition for decades. International House Of 
Pancakes, affectionately known as IHOP, located at 5670 Northridge Drive, is the place to go for that same 
at-home family tradition with an extra flair that rivals the atmosphere of casual dining without the casual 
dining price. 

Pancakes are adaptable foods, and IHOP offers a variety of pancakes and toppings. Although they are 
known for their award-winning pancakes, omelets and other breakfast choices, IHOP restaurants are open day 
and night and offer a wide variety of lunch and dinner items as well. They offer reasonably priced quality food, 
served fast in a comfortable atmosphere. Beyond the pancake name, they also offer egg combinations, steaks, 
skillets, pot roast, burgers, waffles, sandwiches, French toast, salads, etc., and each order is cooked to the guests' 
specifications. Don't forget about their bottomless pot of coffee or selection of syrups. 

While the comfort foods are part of their basic menu, they continue to tantalize guests with new products 
and promotions. Whether it is a get-you-going breakfast, a lasting lunch impression, a wind:down-from-the-day 
dinner, or midnight munches attack, IHOP serves and delivers. Take-out is available, and hours may soon be 
extended. Please call for more information at (847) 662-2829. As always, they realize you have more than enough 
dining choices when you go out, and they appreciate your patronage at any of their locations. 

Cost Per Copy Consultants, Inc. 

Serving Lake County For Over 16 Years As 
An Authorized Sharp Dealer 

A copier is an important investment for your business, and you want to be careful in selecting the right 
copier for your own particular needs. You also want to be careful to select a company that provides fast and 
efficient service when your copier needs prompt service. 

Cost Per Copy Consultants, located in Mundelein at 618 East Hawley, phone (847) 949-5678, is a company 
you can count on completely when it comes to copiers. They offer complete sales, rental and lease arrangements 
along with supplies and prompt repair services. Liberal trade-in allowances are also available. This firm sells the 
reliable Sharp copiers which are known for trouble-free operation and quality reproduction. From the many 
models they carry, new and reconditioned, their staff can find the one most suited to your copier needs. 
Full-color and black and white Digital systems are available. You are invited to phone them for a free demon- 
stration in your office. 

For copying machines and reliable services, you can do no belter than to contact Cost Per Copy 
Consultants. They are the area's copy machine and supply headquarters. Call to find out more information about 
their new copy center which will provide all of your printing needs. 

Del-Mar Heating & Air Conditioning Co. 

Robert A. King, President • Established 1945 

Have you looked into the advantages of central heating and air conditioning? Perhaps cost has scared you 
away, but the fact is, a central Amis/roHgheat and air system can pay for itself and then begin saving you money 
in a matter of years. For your home, office or business, Del-Mar Heating & Air Conditioning, phone 662-4792 in 
Waukegan-Gurnee; 223-9036 in Grayslake; or 367-9848 in Libertyville, is the company to call for Annstrong 
heating and air conditioning system installation or service and repair on all makes and models. They also 
specialize in installation of attic fans and energy saving Honeywell tliennostats. For your convenience, 24-hour 
service is gladly provided. 

Whether you need a unit repaired or want a complete Armstrong system installed for your home or 
business, these licensed professionals are fully competent to do the work. When it comes to new installations, 
they will be more than happy to look over your particular needs and design an economical Atmslrongsyslem that 
will save you money in energy usage over the years. 

Del-Mar Heating & Air Conditioning will handle the total job with the utmost of skill in the shortest lime 
possible. You'll like the friendly, businesslike manner in which they handle your needs and the reasonable 
charges involved. If you're considering replacing your air conditioning system or need repairs of any kind, 
remember Del-Mar Heating & Air Conditioning. You'll be glad you did. 



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A few weeks ago, Lakeland Media ran its 
annual mid-season girls and. boy's basketball 
report, -which included a section on. area 
coaches. Everyone knows they take a lot of 
heat from time to time, especially with region- 
al upon us. The only exposure they get some- 
times during games is when they're whistled 
for a technical; But they aren't monsters— 
they're just regular people trying to. put the 
best possible five players on the court, Here's a 
look at the rest of the varsity boy's basketball 
coaches from the area and what fuels their 
passion for the game. 
Coach: Jeff Dresser 
Team: Antioch Sequoits 




Dresser 

High school attended: Rockford- Guilford 
ColIege(s) graduated from: Western Illinois 
and Northeastern Illinois Universities 
Years as head coach at school: 16 
Years coaching overall: 29 
Why got Involved with coaching: I just 
grew up around coaching (and athletics). In 
high school, I ran cross-country and track and 
played basketball. In college, I participated in 
track and cross-country for two years. Plus, my 
dad was a coach too. I was just exposed to it 
(athletics and coaching) at a young age. It 
became and has been a big part of my life. 
Biggest coaching highlight to date: 
Winning a regional title is always i exciting. But! 
as a coach, winning the first one (1989) is 
always special. Making it to the Elite Eight in 
1982 when I was an assiatnt was also very spe- 
cial. Having Jack Miller assist me .on varsity 
when we won our second regional is also up 
there on the list. 

During a bad season, what keeps you 
going?: The kids are always staying positive, 
regardless of: the won-loss record. Having a 
bad stretch during the season allows you to 
coach and teach more. Just seeing the 
improvement from the kids is gratifying. 
Overall coaching philosophy: Setting little 
goals along the way and taking it game by game. 
I'm I try to stress the three constants: defense, 
rebounding and free-throws. One of those isn't 
working, you know where you have to improve. 

Coach: Joe Molloy 
Team: Carmel Corsairs 



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Molloy 

High school attended: St. Viator in 
Arlington Heights 

College graduated from: University of 
Illinois-Chicago 

Years as head coach at school: 3 
Years coaching overall: 13 
Why got involved with coaching: I've 
always been in love with basketball, and I usu- 
ally played or practiced 2-3 hours a day. 
Basketball has been a part of my life since I was 
very young and coaching ultimately became a 
way for me to teach others the skill, 
Biggest coaching highlight to date: 
Beating Libertyville in double-overtime in the 
regionals two years ago. 



During a bad stretch, what keeps you 
going?: The challenge of trying to teach play- 
ers the attitude, skills, work ethic and unselfish- 
ness that it takes to play well as a team. 
Overall coaching philosophy: We try to 
teach our players how to read and anticipate the 
action on the court. We primarily play a pres- 
sure man-to-man defense with quick help-side 
response. Offensively, we teach motion offense 
with ourprimary look coming in transition. 

Coach: Ed Sennett 

Team: Johnsburg Skyhawks 

High school attended: Donovan High 

School \ 

College graduated from: Illinois State 

University 

Years as head coach at school: 9 

Years coaching overall: 33 

Why got involved with coaching: A car 

accident took me put of pro baseball and I 

had a college education to fall back on. 

Biggest coaching highlight to date: 

Coaching my four boys in basketball. Then, 

I'd have to say finishing third in the Class A 

State tourney. 

During a bad stretch, what keeps you 

going?: My belief in God, my family and my 

players. 

Overall coaching philosophy: It is a game, 

do the best you can always, and realizing that 

you win a few, lose a few, and even a few get 

rained out. 

Coach: Jim Goodwin 

Team: Libertyville Wildcats 

High school attended: Crystal Lake South 

College graduated from: Northern Illinois 

University 

Years as head coach at school: 4 

Years coaching overall: 15 

Why got Involved with coaching: For the 

kids. I love the kids. I want to try and make an 

impact in their lives. They also impact my life 

as well. 

Biggest coaching highlight to date: 

We've had a few over the years. Winning the 

Prairie division last year ranks up there, as 

does winning the always competitive 

Wheeling Christmas tournament this season. 

But just being with the kids is a highlight. 

During a bad season, what keeps you 

going?: We just try and continue to play hard 

and have fun, regardless if we're in a good or 

bad stretch. 

Overall coaching philosophy: Playing 

hard with intensity and as a team. Having fun 

while doing that makes for the ideal formula. 

Coach: Mike Murphy 

Team: Vernon Hills Cougars 

High school attended: Brother Rice 

College graduated from: Illinois Institute 

of Technology 

Years as head coach at school: 3 

Years coaching overall: 10 

Why got Involved with coaching: I got 

involved with coaching because once rny 

playing days were over, my basketball 

appetite had not been satisfied. 

Biggest coaching highlight to date: 

Beating Villanova on the road as an assistant 

when I was an assistant at The University of 

New Orleans. 

During a bad season, what keeps you 

going?: Watching really good teams play and 



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CHARLOTTE R NIELSEN, O.D. 

1120 E. Washington St., CraysfaUc (047) 223-2000 
Washington Square across from College of Like County 



knowing that if we work really hard we may get 
to that point someday. 

Overall coaching philosophy: Several 
things, like playing hard, being organized, con- 
•ducting yourself with class, doing all of the 
things everyone is capable of doing, like calling 
but screens, and playing together as a team. 

Coach: Don Kloth 
Team: Zion-Benton Zee-Bees 
High school attend- 
ed: Oconomowoc High 
(Wis.) 

College graduated 
from: University of 
Wisconsin-Whitewater 
Years as head coach 
at school: 14 
Years coaching over- 
all: 30 (all at Zion) - 
Why got involved with 
coaching: Growing up, 
1 was very active in 
sports. I played football, 
basketball and baseball. 
It just became a part of 
my life. I didn't want to 
participate but still 
wanted to be active. So I 
started coaching. 

Biggest coaching highlight to date: I'm 
•very proud our program and the fact that Zion 
has sustained success over a number of years. 
We've obviously had it (success), with eight 




Kloth 



regionals, two sectionals and four conference 
titles, when.it was the old North Suburban 
Conference. Since the realignment into, the 
Lake and Prairie division's three years ago, 
we've won two Prairie titles. Our first sectional 
title in 1998 was pretty special, too. Then we 
came back and won it again in 2001. 
During a bad season, what keeps you 
going?:'The first four years was varsity coach at 
Zion, they were four difficult years. You have to 
keep practicing and trying 
to improve. Sometimes 
you don't get the desired 
results but as long as you 
keep working hard and 
constantly trying to pre- 
pare, .that's the best 
approach. 

Overall coaching phi- 
losophy: Our offensive 
system is simple. It's 
based on the fundamen- 
tals. Over the years, we've 
had multiple defenses. 
But the big key is compet- 
ing, communicating, con- 
centrating and putting 
forth the effort We try 
and that in games like we 
do in practice.— John 
Phelps contributed to this report. Photos by 
Sandy Bressner, Lynn Gunnarson Dahlstrom, 
Samir Id-Deen, Candace H. Johnson and Steve 
Young. 



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A Better Way To Live. 



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Molly Maid Teams get the cleaning job done! 
That's because as one of America's most 
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* Lake Forest • Lake Bluff * Libertyville * Waukegan * Beach Park • Zion 



847-2 




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'11,950 



TO CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY : 

Silvtr. Ludcdl #?99F*____ 



14,950 



'02 TOYOTA RAV4 L 4X4 $-|o O^fl 

UK, Aula, PW/FL Cmoe, Tilt. Bfuel #B2JH.- l5f,5fOU 



•01 DODGE DAKOTA SLT QUAD CAB 

Black, twded. Only TO! #792)1 ! S: 



15,950 



'00 CHEVY 2500 Z71 U 

« Doer, Uhr, 7K, Black! #7B8N 



s 11,950 



*00 MERCURY VILLAGER SPT 

Bljck i, Silwr, Only 43K. f Dwntrl #fl1DN 

•95 GMC SUBURBAN 4X4 SIT $M 
UJir.RrAC, I Owner* Hwtl#ai4N___ 1 1 ,^011 



^22,950 



'00 PONTIAC BONNEVILLE SSEI 

Super Chained 31, LoV. Mnrl, S9KI #7Q3U_ 

'01 JEEP WRANGLER SPT 

BCytAulii, AC Soft Top, Bright Redl #«0P . 



SI C QVUl ' 02 DODGE RAM QUAD 4X4 son OiUl 
I J,jOU . bngWIJBw!,Die^J.9900llle4l#766P_ ^4a,SfUU 

IICQCn '02 CADILLAC ESCALADE EXT $m -t nen 
ID,sKHJ Dufflon l JV,titt,l9K,)tolF/Ucnr4Par<tl#rjJ- 4I,SKXI 



'88 CHRYSLER NEW YORKER 

1 Owner, Leather. Maroonl#921N -■■■■■ 



1950 



'96 DODGE NEON 

2 Door, Black! #T3BU. 



'95 FORD F-250 SUPER CAB 

Lono WW Base. M, VS. Auto, While! #T80U_ 



8950 



'1950 



'97 FORD F-150 SUPER CAB $onen 

Black, nbergte Top, 1 Owner, VB, 5 sod! #828N . tS93U 



'76 FORD F-250 STAKE BODY 

Must Seel #8I5N : 



5 3950 



'01 CHEVY S-10 LS 

Auio,AC.PUliniim!#77yj 



^9550 



•95 CHEVY MONTE CARLO 

While! «»»aii ______^ 



s 4950 



'01 HYUNDAI TIBURON 

Silver, Loaded, Only 12K Miles! #791N„ 



^9950 



'99 FORD ESCORT 

Auto. AC. Onry 69K. White! #812U. 



5950 



•00 MERCURY SABLE SOORfl 

Silver. Loaded. 1 Owner. Only 49K Miles! Mill!-- wSIDU 



'01 DODGE NEON 

4Dr. Hlah Une. Auto. AC. 28K! #50IP_ 



S6750 



'00 FORD RANGER XLT CLUB 

M, Almond, Fully Equipped! #59IN_^ 



^9950 



'09 DODGE STRATUS 

Red, Leaded, I Owner! #7B7N 



^950 



'02 CHEVY S-10 

Only 19K Miles, Auto, AC! #69611. 



^9950 



•02 POffTlAC SUNF1RE 

Red, Only 25KMi!es, Loaded! #520P_ 



s 7950 HURRY In For Best Selection! 



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Just North of Six Flags Great America 



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SERVICE: M-F 7:30-5:30 



Antioch, IL 5-STAR 



1-866-20Q-5W2 



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+ A deductible applies to the 7 yr/7QK mile Powertrain Limited Warranty. ++0% apr available on 
select 2002 & 2003 vehlchles in lieu o( rebate. Mast qualify. Tax, title, lie & doc fee extra, Excludes 
Viper. |0% apr x GOmos available on '03 Durangos In lieu cf rebate. Example: 2003 Durango 
#30076 - S500.00 per month for 60mos at 0% apr Fin wVNo money down. S16.67 per S1000 
financed. Must qualify. Tax, title, He & doc lea extra. 'Daimler/Chrysler will match $1-750 down 

Eymnl (or equity in trade) toward the purchase of any Caravan.'Expires 3/31/03, '"Leases must 
e financed through Chrysler Financial. Up to 7 payments maximum will be made. Lease must 
expire between 3/1/03 & 9/3/03, Dealer will not honor any pricing errors or equipment listing 
errors in this advertisement, All prices valid for 3 days past publication. Prior sales excluded. 



I 




mmnmiiii* 



Guaranteed QUALITY Ask your friends and neighbors! They 
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1410 N. Milwaukee Ave, 

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195 N. Milwaukee 

(847)415-200 

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349 E. Rand Rd. 

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B 1 8 / Lakeland Newspapers 



SPORTS 



March 7, 2003: 



■A*" 





PAID ADVERTISEMENT ' 


Go 


mmunity Review 


Reader Ads' In This Section Prepared By Contract Advertising, Inc. ©2003 All Rights Reserved 




Zion cruises past Pats for NSC title 



Whitehall Manor 



By JOHN PHELPS 
Sports Editor 



-* 




At Whitehall Manor, their keys open the door to more than just an apartment. They unlock all of the 
amenities you've been searching for in a convenient location. Today, many people are turning to the apart- 
ment for comfortable living and convenience. By renting instead of owning, you can eliminate mainte- 
nance expense, real estate tax and other homeowner headaches. 

The buildings and grounds of Whitehall Manor are professionally managed and well-maintained at 
all times. Ample parking in well-lit areas is provided. These apartments are conveniendy located near area 
bus inesses, restauran ts, schools and shopping areas. They offer yo u a real sense of privacy as well as conve- 
nience. Whitehall Manor features a variety of floor plans with spacious baths, wall-to-wall carpeting and 
fully equipped kitchens, 

1 Look to Whitehall Manor for more than just a roof over your head. All of their apartments are beauti- 
fully designed to fit your personal needs. They are located in Mundleih at 2223 South Mayfair Place. Call 
the rental office at (047) 362-9130 for additional information and unit availability. If you would like 
worry-free living in a modern comfortable atmosphere, there simply is no other choice. 



rs 

It's spring! It's wonderful to be outdoors again. The barbecue grill has reappeared from its winter 
hideaway and taken its station on the patio. Foremost Liquors is there to ensure the success of your 
cookout season. Located in Grayslake at 145 Soutii Highway 45, phone (847) 223-1199, they have become 
one of die most popular liquor stores in the entire area. 

Well-known brands of bourbon, whiskey, scotch, nim, vodka and tequila are stocked to make your 
favorite beat-the-heat beverage. Cream liquors, cordials, brandies and aperitifs from around the world can 
be found on their well-stocked shelves. If you're looking for the perfect wine to complement your wedding 
rehearsal dinner or champagne to toast the newlyweds, their helpful staff will be nappy to offer sugges- 
tions. At Foremost Liquors, you can be sure of getting the brands and vintages you like at competitive 
prices, and quantity discounts are available 

For your big barbecue blow-out or the wedding of a lifetime, make Foremost Liquors your first stop. 
Their products, prices and services are sure to make your celebration special. Foremost liquors reminds • 
their valued customers to drink responsibly and that designated drivers save lives. 

ROCk Plumbing ServingThe Area Since 1969 

Much progress has been made in the last 15 years in the development of new technology affecting 
^.,the mechanical systems of our homes and commercial buildings. The plumbing field has not lagged 
*: behind. There are new designs, new materials and new styles increasing the efficiency, environmental 
compatibility and aesthetic value. 

' Rock Plumbing has kept current with advances in the field and is available to serve residential and 
commercial concerns in the area. These local plumbing contractors are insured and provide their services 
in the design and installation of plumbing systems for new construction, kitchen and bathroom remod- 
eling, water and gas hook-ups, hot water systems, frozen lines, sump pumps, power rodding and most 
plumbing repairs. Emergencies are always given top priority. 

Rock Plumbing can be reached by calling (847) 223-0909 or (847) 546-7900, and will be happy to 
assist you with your plans, furnish a great estimate and explain the differences in water heaters, plumbing 
designs and new fixtures. They can provide stylish Fixtures from the top manufacturers in the country. So 
call to take advantage of the state-of-the-art plumbing technology provided by RockPIumbing— your full- 
service plumbing company. 



It doesn't take good teams long to recover. 

Such was the case with Zion-Benton, who 
was trying to shake off the stinging loss at 
Grant a couple of weeks ago. That loss enabled 
the Bulldogs to gain a share of the North 
Suburban Prairie division title with the Bees. 
However, Zion earned the ticket to the NSC 
title game at Lake division-winner Stevenson 
because of the point differential. 

Zion didn't disappoint, making their trip 
to Lincolnshire to take on Lake division-win- 
ner Stevenson a memorable one. 

With Stevenson clinging to a 12-10 lead 
late in the first period, junior guard Julian Lott 
drained a three-pointer at the buzzer to give 
the Bees the lead, and momentum, for good. 

Lott was on fire In the second, scoring 
seven more points as Zion put. the game out of 
reach 33-21 heading into the locker room. 

"We didn't want to go into the State play- 
offs having lost two straight," said senior 
guard Andre White. "We practiced hard for 
three days. It paid off. We were on tonight." 

After Lott's clinic in the second frame, it 
was time for the University of Wisconsin- 
Milwaukee-bound White.to do his thing. 

In the third, White, who averages close to. 
19 points per game, caught fire. He accounted 
for 13 of Zion's points in the quarter. He ended 
up finishing with a game-high 19 points. Lott 
was right behind with 10 while Quincy "the 
Truth" Rogers netted -nine and MacArthur 
"Squiggy" White added eight. 

"We played with a purpose tonight," said 
Zion head coach, Don Kloth. "Our defensive 
pressure was outstanding, especially against a 
team like Stevenson that has the size they 
have." 

True. Zion. shut down the Pats big men: 
Teddy Oglivie, Mike Hierl and Craig Giometti. 
Hied and Giometti each netted eight points. 
No Patriot player scored in double-digits: 

Marcus Ruskin's three-pointer in : the 
fourth hepled to push the lead to 20(52-32) 





Zion-Benton senior guard Andre White 
brings the ball up court during the Bees 
regular season game at Grant. Zion 
wound up losing that game but came 
back a few days later to trounce 
Stevenson for the. outright North 
Suburban title. — Photo by Candace H. 
Johnson 

and help negate any Stevenson run. 

Zion is currently 25-2 and the No. 1 seed in 
the Waukegan sectional. The -Bees host their 
own regional. Antioch was the first-round 
opponent. The winner earns the right to play 
Grant or North Chicago for the regional title 
on Mar. 7 at 7:30 p.m. at Zion. ■ ,. 

"I think we're ready to start playing our 
best ball now, with regionals starting," said 
White. j. 

Scary thought 



Marvin windows and doors 
are made for* you. And only 
you. So they fit to your exact 
specifications, style, size 
and lifestyle. All handcraft- 
ed of beautiful wood, 
durable clad and a meticu- 
lous attention to every last 
detail. See the difference 
Marvin makes. Visit our 
showroom. 



The Marvin Window 

Center 

999 £ Sherwood Dr. 

Lake Bluff, IL 60046 

847-615-1003 




Windows and Doori 

Made lor you. 1 
wviw.iiiurviii.com 



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March 7,2003 



COUNTY 



Lakeland Newspapers / B 1 9 ^ 



Community 



paid'advertisement 




Reader Ads Continued 



Asphalt Restoration, Inc. 

Failure to correct broken or potted pavement can result in damages to vehicles and machinery and 
can cause bodily injury in the case of a stumble or fall. This is where the expert services of Asphalt 
Restoration become essential. 

, ■ For roads, driveways, parking lots, tennis courts and any type of pavement repairing, and Streetprint 
decorative paving, call Asphalt Restoration, located in Mundefein at 25787 North Hillview Court, phone 
(847} 438-8008. They use the infrared process to achieve a seamless repair that blends beautifully with 
existing pavement. With conventional sawcut, cracks usually form where the hot asphalt was placed 
against the cold edge of the surrounding asphalt. Cracking does not occur with the infrared process 
because the edge of the repair area is thermally bonded with the existing asphalt. Infrared repairs are ideal 
for repairing settlement, cracks, bumps, low spots, potholes, utility cuts, seam bonding and manhole 
cover ramping. 

Asphalt Restoration also offers Streetprint, a patented process diat gives asphalt driveways and 
walkways the texture and appearance of hand-laid brick. The non-porous, continuous surface struc- 
ture eliminates weeds and season after season, the textured asphalt, bonded and sealed with a protec- 
tive base coat and then covered with a colored epoxy modified acrylic, acts as a protective coating. 
Giving the pavement added durability, it acts as a superior sealant protecting against UV damage and 
water penetration: 

.Call Asphalt Restoration at (847) 438-8008 for a free estimate. You'll be surprised at how reasonably 
the work can be handled and pleased with the professional, durable results. For more information, please 
visit their Web site at www.aspnaItresfore.com. 

The Best Driving School, Inc. 

Pamela Weber, Owner* 28 Years Of Experience 

The Best Driving School, located in Grayslake at 15 Commerce Drive, phone (847) 223-7338, is 
committed to giving their students the highest Quality driving instruction. Let a highly-skilled and patient 
instructor teach you, your son or your daughter now to drive safely and with confidence. 

The Best Driving School offers a number of programs designed for your convenience and skill level. 
Their programs feature private individual instruction, refresher courses, written and road test service along 
with free Hoor-to-door service. . 

If you are looking for a way to earn a discount on your automobile policy, inquire about their 
defensive driving program. This classroom course provides instruction on accident avoidance 
techniques. They teach seven days a week for your convenience. To enroll or for more information, call 
them at (847) 223-7338. If you're looking for a gift for that special someone, gift certificates are also 
available. Learn to drive and get the independence you deserve. 



utomotive 



Fantastic Sam's 

Creative' and modern hairstyling for men and women is available in this area at Fantastic Sam's, 
located in Grayslake at 100 South Atkinson Road, phone (847) 543-9028. With as many salons as there are 
in this area, why choose this salon?The answer to that question is simple. The stylists there have had many 
years of experience and professional training and are well able to discuss widi you a hairstyle to suit you 
best. They can style your hair according to your desires or they can suggest to you, based on professional 
expenence, a style bestsuited to the contour of your face. 

They specialize in all phases of hair care including styling, conditioning, perms, highlighting and 
cutting. They can offer many helpful suggestions on maintaining your hairstyle as well as general lips for 
healthy hair. The staff of Fantastic Sam's realizes that a satisfied customer is one that will continue to come 
back. The skilled stylists there see to it that before you leave their salon, your individual hairstyle is most 
distinct and appealing. 

You owe it to yourself to look your best, so be sure to call Fantastic Sam's today. The knowledgeable 
hairstylists there will make believers out of you. 



Great Lakes Mechanical 





Over 60 Years Of Combined Experience 

* If you're particular about your car, then you should be very particular about who does the service and 
ifrepair. People in this area make it a point to go to Lake County Automotive, located in Hainesville at 88 
"^South Centre Drive, phone (847) 223-9684. 

Having equipped their service center with the latest tools and machinery enables this establishment 
to accurately and economically service your vehicle. Now is the time of year to have your car thoroughly 
inspected and to have all needed repairs attended to. Their expert repair service on all makes and models, 
bothimport and American, assures you of better work always at reasonable prices. 

J Before you take your car anywhere, be sure to drive in to Lake County Automotive and get their 
estimate on that repair or overhaul work. With' the high price of gas, it would be a real investment to have 
your engine checked to make sure you're getting the best gas mileage possible. You can depend on the 
trained mechanics there to.do the job accurately, economically and in the shortest time possible. Stop in 

today at Lake County Automotive for the finest in complete automotive repair. 

i 

Molly Maid "You'll Love Coming HomeTo A Clean House" 

If you need help with a one-time cleaning job or with routine home maintenance, contacting a maid 
service may be the solution. You want a maid service that is dependable and thorough, provides references 
and offers competitive prices. In this area, the cleaning service that fits this description best is Molly Maid. 
Located in Grayslake at 100 South Atkinson Road, phone (847) 548-6889, they are available to serve your 
residential cleaning needs. 

Molly Maid can help you in a variety of ways— by tackling those big clean-up jobs that come with 
moving into or out of a home, by providing one-time or occasional home cleaning or by providing weekly, 
bi- weekly or monthly cleaning services. Light to heavy duty cleaning jobs are accepted The personnel at 
Molly Maid are home cleaning specialists. They perform a variety ofjobs from dusting and vacuuming to 
cleaning kitchens and bathrooms to washing windows. They are insured and bondecf for your protection, 
and willtreat your home as if it were tlieir own. 

House cleaning is a necessity we can't escape, but with' the busy lives most of us lead, it is a job we 
have little time to complete. Whatever your reason for needing them, Molly Maid will provide you with the 
finest cleaning services available. 

Padgett Business Services cm Bowers, owner 

Whether you run a small family-owned business or a large corporation, it is necessary to keep 
accurate records. All business owners find it essential to keep accurate books to show the income and 
expenses of operating a business for the purpose of reporting their income to different state and 
federal agencies. 

Padgett Business Services, located in Grayslake at 383 Center Street, Suite D, phone (847) 548-2013, 
offers an efficient and competent bookkeeping service. These are people who stay on top of die 
ever-changing tax laws. Their years of training in die accounting field enable them to keep your books 
accurately and inexpensively, today's business requires owners and managers to devote much of their 
efforts to operation and production. To obtain maximum efficiency, it is imperative that they be spared 
administrative details. For a reasonable fee, the firm of Padgett Business Services can relieve you of this big 
task. Call them today at (847) 540-2013, and let them explain their many methods of saving you time and 
money on keeping your books and preparing your income tax returns, your quarterly reports and 941 
Federal forms. . , 

For a complete bookkeeping, accounting and tax service, it would be a step in die right direction to 
consult with thejjrofessionals at Padgett Business Services. 



Over 15 Years Of Experience 

If your heating or cpoling system has seen better days, it's time you call the professionals at Great 
Lakes Mechanical, phone (847) 740-4650. They will show you how they can install a more energy-efiicient 
Tkme* system to save you money. 

If your present system needs servicing, you will find their maintenance service to be among the best 
available. Their expenenced personnel can repair all makes and models, regardless if it is for residential or 
commercial buildings. They nave earned a reputation for fast, dependable service. 

. Ifyouarecontemplatingachangeinyourairconditioningorheatingsystem, call the contractors who 
do the complete job. Great Lakes Mechanical can install a new Trane* system to save you money in energy 
usage over the years. They are experienced in new installations, ventilation systems, duct work, heat 
pumps and major or minor repairs. For professional attention, from custom installation to dependable 
repair service, contact the folks at Great Lakes Mechanical. For maximum performance, energy efficiency 
- and economy, they are your best choice. 

GymnaStiCS FaCtOry In Business For 22 Years 

Increase your children's self-image, confidence and discipline by enrolling them at Gymnastics 
Factory, located in Grayslake at 888 East Belvidere Road, phone (847) 223-1555. 

The experienced and dedicated staff has structured programs toward the goal of developing both die 
body and mind. They offer classes for children beginning at age two. Toddlers and adolescents alike reap 
the benefits gymnastics has to offer, from body control, flexibility and posture to gracefulness, balance ana, 
most importandy, learning the importance of teamwork. Gymnastics Factory will work with your child, 
whatever level, whether it's for recreational, developmental or for competition. They instill in each child the 
feelings of self-worth and accomplishment. In addition, the health benefits of gymnastics instruction are 
obvious. Children who are learning to tumble across the mat or negotiate the balance beam are active and 
not concentrating on TV or video games. They are developing muscular and cardiovascular strength and 
stamina. Some may even be developing the intense interest and love of the sport and skill that will lead 
them into gymnastics competition. 

Contact Gymnastics Factory, and let their instructors explain the programs that they can offer your 
child, visit the facility and see them and their students in action, then enroll your son or daughter in die 
next available class. 

Library Lane Senior Residence 

"Affordable Senior Living Apartments" 

Opdons for seniors are tojnove or not to move. Attachment to a home, neighborhood, friends or 
family nearby are reasons not to move, but sometimes life changes, retirement or the need to downsize are 
reasons to look at moving. Library Lane Senior Residence, centrally located in Grayslake at 50 Library 
Lane, near the comer of Route 83 and Center, phone (847) 543-4455, offers a brand newsenior living apart- 
ment community for seniors 62 years of age and older. 

Available in a studio style or a one bedroom, their apartments offer a real sense of privacy and conve- 
nience. They have TlteGrayslakeSenior Center, based in die building for social gatherings. They also feature 
a social hall, a fitness room and a billiard room. Activities and common interests with other residents 
makes Library Lane a much sought after apartment community. 

Many older seniors do sell their homes of many years and move to an apartment. Tin's frees up equity 
mat can then supplement income and frees diem from home maintenance. When you are faced with the 
decision of changing your lifestyle, or if you are looking for a true home away from home, contact Resident 
Manager Diane Stanley, phone (847) 543-4455 for unit availability or a tour, as there may be a waiting list. 
Library Lane Senior Residence is professionally owned and managed by The DeBmler Company. For more 
information, visit tlieir Web site at wwwMbmry-lane.com. This senior living community can easily become 
your new home away from home. 

Dance Connection Co. Of 

Lake COUnty, InC. Diane Peterson & Pat Foster, Owners 

When choosing a dance school for yourself or your child, there are tilings you should look for— 
professionalism, quality and, above all, experience. Dance Connection Co. Of Lake County, conveniently 
located in Grayslake at 221 Center Street, phone 223-1588, is one dance studio in the area that satisfies 
these three standards of excellence. Their qualified professional dance instructors have been trained at the 
finest studios. They will teach you or your child the art of dance, in private or group classes, for the beginner 
or serious-minded dancer. 

Each student is given personalized attention to help ensure his or her comprehension of the 
techniques taught andto enable him or her to achieve the highest possible level of accomplishment. 
Dance Connection Co. Of Lake County features an outstanding preschool program for the youngster 
which develops coordination, rhythm and basic ballet movements. Confidence, grace and style develop 
under the expert guidance and direction of the competent professionals at Dance Connection Co. Of 
Lake County. 

Call today for more information on registration for summer classes. You will be pleased with their 
well-managed programs, friendly professionalism, reasonable rates and the sense of accomplishment you 
or your child will experience. Spotlight Company placed first at the Lake County Fair and placed eighth at 
the state finals. Registration begins for summer classes Wednesday, May 7,f 



,'frbm 4:00 p.m. to 6:00 p.m. 



Acts School Supplies 



MX Enterprises 



Ed Hodges, Owner • Over 18 Years Of Experience 

Some parts of the interior of your home or business are more noUceable than odiers, If you are 
building a new home or commercial building, adding on or remodeling, you want attractive and durable 
walls and ceilings. For the finest in drywall, metal studding of partitions, ceiling installation, and wall and 
ceiling finishing, call M X Enterprises at 548-7067. Tliey are located in Grayslake at 379 North Slusser Street 

The experienced craftsmen at M X Enterprises specialize in drywall applications, metal studding and 
sheetrocking. False ceilings and tile or texturized acoustical ceilings are installed, and repair work is also 
welcomed, Call diem for more information or for a free estimate on the interior work Uiat you need done. 
Quality products are always used by M X Enterprises so diat your walls and ceilings will be long-lasting. 
Careful installation by expert craftsmen ensures an attractive appearance as well as smooth, level surfaces, 
and they always clean up after every job. .• „ D 

For any job, large or small, contractors and homeowners alike in this area know who to call. Because 
of their superior products and services, M X Enterprises has earned a reputation second to none. Please 
mention this reader ad when atltingfor any oj your drywall needs. 



Providing Quality Supplies For Over 1 1 Years • Open To The Public 

Acts School Supplies is die area's year-round education store. Teachers, parents, substitutes and 
students rely on diem for the most complete selection of educational and school supplies anywhere. 
They're located in Grayslake at 549 North Route 83, phone (847) 543-1228, or visit diem on the Web at 
www.actstextbooks.com. You'll find educational toys, games, workbooks, school supplies, bulletin boards, 
displays, home-school curriculum and more. Classroom supplies are their specialty. 

Teachers attest tliat keeping the classroom interesting and changing the season of die room makes 
school more appealing and motivates students. That's why smart teachers visit Acts School Supplies on a 
regular basis. All of die supplies you need for decorating the classroom, for special projects and art classes, 
and for science fair exhibits as well as learning toys can be found in one convenient location. Acts School 
Supplies now offers full-color copying and laminating services for your convenience. Parents and students 
can also shop diere with ease.Tney carry student supplies Including special papers, workbooks, folders, 
pens, pencils and more. 

Acts School Supplies prides itself on carrying teacher and student supplies most in demand.Tliey can 
keep you informed on ail the new products available to keep your classroom fun and interactive. Tutoring 
services are also available. They are open Monday through Friday from 10:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m„ and 
Saturday from 10:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m., and diey invite your visit. Find out why they are the area's one-stop 
education shop. 



■■■ 



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B18 / Lakeland Newspapers 



SPORTS 



March 7,2003 



I 






.; 



! 



! 



PAID ADVERTISEMENT 




Better Bee-lieve it! 



Reader Adsln This Section Prepared By Contract Advertising, Inc. ©2003 All Rights Reserved. ZlOTl CVUIS6S pdSt P&tS JOT iVoC title 



Whitehall Manor 



By JOHN PHEIPS 
Sports Editor 



,At Whitehall Manor, their keys open the door to more than just an apartment They unlock all of the 
amenities you've been searching for in a convenient location. Today, many people are turning to the apart- 
ment for comfortable living and convenience. By renting instead of owning, you can eliminate mainte- 
nance expense, real estate tax and other homeowner headaches. 

The buildings and grounds of Whitehall Manor are professionally managed and well-maintained at 
all times. Ample parking in well-lit areas is provided. These apartments are conveniently located near area 
businesses, restaurants, schools and shopping areas. They offer you a real sense of privacy as well as conve- 
nience. Whitehall Manor features a variety of floor plans with spacious baths, wall-to-wall carpeting and 
fully equipped kitchens. 

Look to Whitehall Manor for more thin just a roof over your head. All of their apartments are beauti- 
fully designed to fit your personal needs. They are located in Mundlein at 2223 South Mayfair Place. Call 
the rental office at (847) 362-9130 for additional information and unit availability. If you would like 
worry-free living in a modem comfortable atmosphere, there simply is no other choica 



Foremost liquors 



It's spring! It's wonderful to be outdoors again. The barbecue grill has reappeared from its winter 
hideaway and taken its station on the patio. Foremost Liquors is there to ensure the success of your 
cookout season. Located in Grayslake at 145 South Highway 45, phone (847) 223-1 199, they have become 
one of the most popular liquor stores in the entire area. 

Well-known brands of bourbon, whiskey, scotch, rum, vodka and tequila are stocked to make your 
favorite beat-the-heat beverage. Cream liquors, cordials, brandies and apentifs from around the world can 
be found on their well-stocked shelves. If you're looking for the perfect wine to complement your wedding 
rehearsal dinner or champagne to toast the newlyweds, their helpful staff will be nappy to offer sugges- 
tions. At Foremost Liquors, you can be sure of getting the brands and vintages you like at competitive 
prices, and quantity discounts are available. 

For your big barbecue blow-out or the wedding of a lifetime, make Foremost Liquors your first stop. 
Their products, prices and services are sure to make your celebration special. Foremost Liquors reminds 
their valued customers to drink responsibly and that designated drivers save lives. 

ROCk Plumbing Servingllie Area Since 1969 

Much progress has been made in the last 15 years in the development of new technology affecting 
.the mechanicalsystems of our homes and commercial buildings. The plumbing field has not lagged 
behind. There are new designs, new materials and new styles increasing the efficiency, environmental 
compatibility and aesthetic value. 

' Rock Plumbing has kept current with advances in the field and ts available to serve residential and 
commercial concerns in the area. These local plumbing contractors are insured and provide their services 
in the design and installation of plumbing systems for new construction, kitchen and bathroom remod- 
eling, water and gas hook-ups, hot water systems, frozen lines, sump pumps, power rodding and most 
plumbing repairs. Emergencies are always given top priority. 

Rock Plumbing can be reached by calling (847) 223-0909 or (847) 546-7900, and will be happy to 
assist you with your plans, furnish a great estimate and explain the differences in water heaters, plumbing 
designs and new fixtures. They can provide stylish fixtures from the top manufacturers in the country. So 
call to take advantage of the state-of-the-art plumbing technology provided by RockPIumbing— your full- 
service plumbing company. 



It doesn't take good teams long to recover. 

Such was die case with Zion-Benton, who 
was trying to shake off the stinging loss at 
Grant a couple of weeks ago. That loss enabled 
the Bulldogs to gain a share of the North 
Suburban Prairie division title with the Bees. 
However, Zion earned the ticket to the NSC 
tide game at Lake division-winner Stevenson 
because of the point differential. 

Zion didn't disappoint, making their trip 
to Lincolnshire to take on Lake division-win- 
ner Stevenson a memorable one. 

With Stevenson clinging to a 12-10 lead 
late in the first period, junior guard Julian Lott 
drained a three-pointer at the buzzer to give 
the Bees the lead, and momentum, for good. 

Lott was on fire in the second, scoring 
seven more points as Zion put the game out of 
reach 33-21 heading into the locker room. 

"We didn't want to go into the State play- 
offs having lost two straight," said senior 
guard Andre White. "We practiced hard for 
three days. It paid off. We were on tonight." 

After Lott's clinic in the second frame, it 
was time for the University of Wisconsin- 
Milwaukee-bound White'to do his thing. 

In the third, White, who averages close to 
19 points per game, caught fire. He accounted 
for 13 of Zion's points in the quarter. He ended 
up finishing with a game-high 19 points. Lott 
was right behind with 10 while Quincy "the 
Truth" Rogers netted nine and MacArthur 
"Squiggy" White added eight. 

"We played with a purpose tonight," said 
Zion head coach, Don Kloth. "Our defensive 
pressure was outstanding, especially against a 
team like Stevenson, that has the size they : 
have." 

True. Zion shut down the Pats big men: 
Teddy Oglivie, MikeHierl and Craig Giometti. 
Hierl and Giometti each netted eight points. 
No Patriot player scored in double-digits. 

Marcus Ruskin's three-pointer in the 
.fourth hepled to push the lead to 20 (52-32) 





Zion-Benton senior guard Andre White 
brings the ball up court during the Bees 
regular season game at Grant. Zion 
wound up losing that game but came 
back a few days later to trounce 
Stevenson for the outright North 
Suburban title.— Photo byCandace H. 
Johnson 

and help negate any Stevenson run. 

Zion is currently 25-2 and the No. 1 seed in 
the Waukegan sectional. The Bees host their 
own regional. Antioch was the first-round 
opponent. The winner earns the right to play 
Grant or North Chicago for the regional tide 
on Mar. 7 at 7:30 p.m. at Zion. 

"I think we're ready to start playing our 
best ball now, with regionals starting," said 
White. \,.d,; 

iScary thought. 



Marvin windows and doors 
are made for- you. And only 
you. So they fit to your exact 
specifications, style, size 
and lifestyle. All handcraft- 
ed of beautiful wood, 
durable clad and a meticu- 
lous attention to every last 
detail. See the difference 
Marvin makes. Visit our 
showroom. 



The Marvin Window 

Center 

999 £ Sherwood Dr. 

Lake Bluff, IL 60046 

847-615-1003 



MARVIN1& 

Window* and Doon 

Made for you.' 
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March 7, 2003 



COUNTY 




Lakeland Newspapers / B 1 9 



Community 



PAID ADVERTISEMENT 




Reader Ads Continued 




estoration, Inc. 



Failure to correct broken or potted pavement can result in damages to vehicles and machinery and 
can cause bodily injury in the case of a stumble or fall. This is where the expert services of Asphalt 
Restoration become essential. 

For roads, driveways, parking lots, tennis courts and any type of pavement repairing, and Stmetprint 
decorative paving, call Asphalt Restoration, located in Mundelein at 25787 North Hillview Court, phone 
(847) 438-8008. They use the infrared process to achieve a seamless repair that blends beautifully with 
existing pavement. With conventional sawcut, cracks usually form where the hot asphalt was placed 
against the cold edge of the surrounding asphalt. Cracking does not occur with the infrared process 
because theedge of the repair area is thermally bonded with the existing asphalt. Infrared repairs are ideal 
for repairing settlement, cracks; bumps, low spots, potholes, utility cuts, seam bonding and manhole 
cover ramping. 

Asphalt Restoration also offers Streetprint, a patented process that gives asphalt driveways and 
walkways the texture and appearance of hand-laid brick. The non-porous, continuous surface struc- 
ture eliminates weeds and season after season, the textured asphalt, bonded and sealed with a protec- 
tive base, coat and then covered with a colored epoxy modified acrylic, acts as a protective coating. 
Giving the pavement added durability, it- acts as a superior sealant protecting against UV damage and 
water penetration. 

.Call Asphalt Restoration at (847) 438-8008 for a free estimate. You'll be surprised at how reasonably 
the work can be handled and pleased with the professional, durable results. For more information, please 
visit their Web site at www.aspnaltrestore.com. 

The Best Driving School, Inc. 

Pamela Weber, Owner • 28 Years Of Experience 

The Best Driving School, located in Grayslake at 15 Commerce Drive, phone (847) 223-733Q, is 
committed to giving their students the highest quality driving instruction. Let a highly-skilled and patient 
instructor teach you, your son or your daughter now to drive safely and with confidence. 

The Best Driving School offers a number of programs designed for your convenience and skill level. 
Their programs feature private individual instruction, refresher courses, written and road test service along 
with free door-to-doorservice. . . 

If you are looking for a way to earn a discount on your automobile policy, inquire about their 
defensive driving program. This classroom course provides instruction on accident avoidance 
techniques. They teach seven days a week for your convenience. To enroll or for more information, call 
them at (847) 223-7338. If you're looking for a gift for that special someone, gift certificates are also 
available. Learn to drive and get the independence you deserve. 

Lake County Automotive 

Over 60 Years Of Combined Experience 

" If you're particular about your car, then you should be very particular about who does the service and 
repair. People in this area make it a point to go to Lake County Automotive, located in Hainesville at 88 
South Centre Drive, phone (847) 223-9684. 

Having equipped their service center with the latest tools and machinery enables this establishment 
to accurately and economically service your vehicle. Now is the time of year to have your car thoroughly 
inspected and to have all needed repairs attended to. Their expert repair service on all makes and models, 
bothimport and American, assures you of better work always at reasonable prices. 

' Before you take your car anywhere, be sure to drive in to Lake County Automotive and get their 
estimate on that repair or overhaul work. With the high price of gas, it would be a real investment to have 
your engine checked to make sure you're getting the best gas mileage possible. You can depend on the 
trained mechanics there to.do the job accurately, economically and in the shortest time possible. Stop in 
today at Lake County Automotive for the finest in complete automotive repair. 

Molly Maid "You'll Love Coming flomeTo A Clean House" 

If you need help with a one-time cleaning job or with routine Home maintenance, contacting a maid 
service may be the solution. You want a maid service that is dependable and thorough, provides references 
and offers competitive prices. In this area, the cleaning service that fits this descripuon best is Molly Maid. 
Located in Grayslake at 100 South Atkinson Road, phone (847) 548-6889, they are available to serve your 
residential cleaning needs. 

Molly Maid can help you in a variety of ways— by tackling those big clean-up jobs that come with 
moving into or out of a home, by providing one-time or occasional home cleaning or by providing weekly, 
bi-weeldy or monthly cleaning services, light to heavy duty cleaning jobs are accepted. The personnel at 
Molly Maid are home cleaning specialists. They perform a variety ofjobs from dusting and vacuuming to 
cleaning kitchens and bathrooms to washing windows. They are insured and bonded foryour protection, 
and wilitreat your home as if it were their own. 

House cleaning is a necessity we can't escape, but with the busy lives most of us lead, it is a job we 
have little time to complete. Whatever your reason for needing them, Molly Maid will provide you with the 
finest cleaning services available. 

Padgett Business Services cunt Bowers, owner 

Whether you run a small family-owned business or a large corporation, it is necessary to keep 
accurate records. All business owners find it essential to keep accurate books to show the income and 
expenses of operating a business for the purpose of reporting their income to different state and 
federal agencies. 

Padgett Business Services, located in Grayslake at 383 Center Street, Suite D, phone (847) 548-2013, 
offers an efficient and competent bookkeeping service. These are people who stay on top of the 
ever-changing tax laws. Their years of training in the accounting field enable them to keep your books 
accurately and inexpensively. Today's business requires owners and managers to devote much of their 
efforts to operation and production. To obtain maximum efficiency, it is imperative that they be spared 
administrative details. For a reasonable fee, die firm of Padgett Business Services can relieve you of this big 
task. Call them today at (847) 548-2013, and let them explain their many methods of saving you time and 
money on keeping your books and preparing your income tax returns, your quarterly reports and 941 
Federal forms. . , , . .... 

For a complete bookkeeping, accounting and tax service, it would be a step in the nght direction to 
consult with the professionals at Padgett Business Services. 



Creauve and modern hairstyling for men and women is available in this area at Fantastic Sam's, 
located in Grayslake at 100 South Atkinson Road, phone (847) 543-9028. With as many salons as there are 
in this area, why choose this salon?The answer to that question is simple, The stylists there have had many 
years of experience and professional training and are well able to discuss wiUi you a hairstyle to suit you 
best They can style your hair according to your desires or they can suggest to you, based on professional 
experience, a style best suited to the contour of your face. 

They specialize in all phases of hair care including styling, conditioning, perms, highlighting and 
cutting. They can offer many helpful suggestions on maintaining your hairstyle as well as general tips for 
healthy hair. Thestaffof Fantastic Sam's realizes that a satisfied customer is one that will continue to come 
back. The skilled stylists there see to it that before you leave their salon, your individual hairstyle is most 
distinct and appealing. 

You owe it to yourself to look your best, so be sure to call Fantastic Sam's today. The knowledgeable 
hairstylists there will make believers out of you. 



Great Lakes Mechanical 



Over 15 Years Of Experience 

If your heating or cpoling system has seen better days, it's time you call the professionals at Great 
Lakes Mechanical, phone (847) 740-4650. They will show you how they can install a more energy-efficient 
Trane* system to save you money. 

If your present system needs servicing, you will find tiieir maintenance service to be among the best 
available. Their expenenced personnel can repair all makes and models, regardless if it is for residential or 
commercial buildings. They nave earned a reputation for fast, dependable service. 
I . Ifyouarecontemplatingachangeinyourairconditioningorheatingsystem,call the contractors who 
do the complete job. Great Lakes Mechanical can install a new Trane* system to save you money in energy 
usage over the years. They are experienced in new installations, ventilation systems, duct work, heat 
pumps and major or minor repairs. For professional attention, from custom installation to dependable 
repair service, contact the folks at Great Lakes Mechanical. For maximum performance, energy efficiency 
and economy, they are your best choice. 

GymnaStiCS FaCtOiy In Business For 22 Years 

Increase your children's self-image, confidence and discipline by enrolling them at Gymnastics 
Factory, located in Grayslake at 888 East Belvidere Road, phone (847) 223-1555. 

The experienced and dedicated staff has structured programs toward die goal of developing both the 
body and mind. They offer classes for children beginning at age two. Toddlers and adolescents alike reap 
the benefits gymnastics has to offer, from body control, flexibility and posture to gracefulness, balance ana, 
most importantly, learning the importance of teamwork. Gymnastics Factory will work with your child, 
whatever level, whether it's for recreational, developmental or for competition. They instill in each child the 
feelings of self-worth and accomplishment. In addition, the health benefits of gymnastics instruction are 
obvious. Children who are learning to tumble across the mat or negotiate the balance beam are active and 
not concentrating on TV or video games. They are developing muscular and cardiovascular strength and 
stamina. Some may even be developing the intense interest and love of the sport and skill that will lead 
them into gymnasUcs competition. 

Contact Gymnastics Factory, and let their instructors explain the programs that they can offer your 
child. Visit the facility and see them and their students in action, then enroll your son or daughter in the 
next available class. 

Library Lane Senior Residence 

"Affordable Senior Living Apartments" 

Options for seniors are to move or not to move. Attachment to a home, neighborhood, friends or 
family nearby are reasons not to move, but sometimes life changes, retirement or the need to downsize are 
reasons to look at moving. Library Lane Senior Residence, centrally located in Grayslake at 50 Library 
Lane, near the comer of Route 83 and Center, phone {847} 543-4455, offers a brand new senior living apart- 
ment community for seniors 62 years of age and older. 

Available in a studio style or a one bedroom, their apartments offer a real sense of privacy and conve- 
nience. They have Vie Grayslake Senior Center, based in the building for social gatherings. They also feature 
a social hall, a fitness room and a billiard room. Activities and common interests with other residents 
makes Library Lane a much sought after apartment community. 

Many older seniors do sell their homes of many years and move to an apart nicnt.This frees up equity 
that can then supplement income and frees them from home maintenance. When you are faced with the 
decision of changing your lifestyle, or if you are looking for a true home away from home, contact Resident 
Manager Diane Stanley, phone (847) 543-4455 for unit availability or a tour, as tiiere may be a waiting list. 
Library Lane Senior Residence is professionally owned and managed by The DeBmler Company. VormoxQ 
information, visit theirWeb site at wimvMbrary-Iane.com. This senior living community can easily become 
your new home away from home. 

Dance Connection Co. Of 

Lake COlUlty, InC. Diane Peterson & Pat Foster, Owners 

When choosing a dance school for yourself or your child, there are tilings you should look for— 
professionalism, quality and, above all, experience. Dance Connection Co. Of Lake County, conveniently 
located in Grayslake at 221 Center Street, phone 223-1588, is one dance studio in the area that satisfies 
these three standards of excellence. Their qualified professional dance instructors have been trained at the 
finest studios. They will teach you or your child the art of dance, in private or group classes, for the beginner 
or serious-minded dancer. 

Each student is given personalized attention to help ensure his or her comprehension of the 
techniques taught and to enable him or her to achieve the highest possible level of accomplishment. 
Dance Connection Co. Of Lake County features an outstanding preschool program for the youngster 
which develops coordination, rhythm and basic ballet movements. Confidence, grace and style develop 
under the expert guidance and direction of the competent professionals at Dance Connection Co. Of 

LakeCounty. .,.„,, ... 

Call today for more information on registration for summer classes. You will be pleased with their 
well-managed programs, friendly professionalism, reasonable rates and the sense of accomplishment you 
or your child will experience. Spotlight Company placed first at the Lake County Fair and placed eighth at 
the state finals. Registration begins fir summer classes Wednesday, May 7, from 4:00 p.m. to 6:00 p.m. 



Acts School Supplies 



MX Enterprises 



Ed Hodges, Owner • Over 18 Years Of Experience 

Some parts of the interior of your home or business are more noticeable than others. If you are 
building a new home or commercial building, adding on or remodeling, you want attractive and durable 
walls and ceilings. For the finest in drywall, metal studding of partitions, ceiling installation, and wall and 
ceiling finishing, call M XEnterprises at 548-70G7They arclocated in Grayslake at 379 North Slusser Street. 

The expenenced craftsmen at M X Enterprises specialize in drywall applications, metal studding and 
sheetrocking. False ceilings and tile or texturized acoustical ceilings are installed, and repair work is also 
welcomed. Call them for more information or for a free estimate on the interior work that you need done. 
Quality products are always used by M X Enterprises so tliat your walls and ceilings will be long-lasting. 
Careful installation by expert craftsmen ensures an attractive appearance as well as smooth, level surfaces, 
and they always clean up after every job. 

For any job, large or small, contractors and homeowners alike in this area know who to call. Because 
of their superior products and services, M X Enterprises has earned a reputation second to none. Please 
mention this reader ad when calling for any of your drywall needs. 



Providing Quality Supplies For Over 1 1 Years • Open To The Public 

Acts School Supplies is the area's year-round education store. Teachers, parents, substitutes and 
students rely on them for die most complete selection of educational and school supplies anywhere. 
They're located in Grayslake at 549 North Route 83, phone (847) 543-1228, or visit them on the Web at 
www.actstextbooks.com. You'll find educational toys, games, workbooks, school supplies, bulletin boards, 
displays, home-school curriculum and more. Classroom supplies are their specialty. 

Teachers attest that keeping the classroom interesting and changing the season of the room makes 
school more appealing and motivates students. That's why smart teachers visit Acts School Supplies on a 
regular basis. All of die supplies you need for decorating the classroom, for special projects and art classes, 
and for science fair exhibits as well as learning toys can be found in one convenient location. Acts School 
Supplies now offers full-color copying and laminating services for your convenience. Parents and students 
can also shop uiere widi ease. They carry student supplies including special papers, workbooks, folders, 
pens, pencils and more. 

Acts School Supplies prides itself on carrying teacher and student supplies most in demand. They can 
keep you informed on all tfie new products available to keep your classroom fun and interactive. Tutoring 
services are also available. They are open Monday through Friday from 10:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., and 
Saturday from 10:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m., and they invite your visit. Find out why they are the area's one-stop 
education shop. 



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B20 / Lakeland Newspapers 




Bobette FitzGerald 

Passed away Feb. 24, 2003 

Beloved mother of Jackie Hahn, Darlene (Allen) 
HUdreth, Cindy Hahn, Alan (Martha) Hahn, and 
Dawn (Joseph) Matovfch. She is also survived by her 
children; her sister, Caryle (Mel) Hansen; her broth- 
er, Jim Tobey, her beloved grandchildren and great- 
grandchildren. She is preceded In death by BUI 
FitzGerald; her parents and her brother, William 
Tqbey. She was a woman of Integrity, courage and 
compassion, truly loved, respected and admired by 
everyone who knew her. She will be greatly missed. 

Arrangements were handled by Strang Funeral 
Home of Antioch, Donations In her memory may be 
made to Save- A- Pet. 

Clara Ruth Cantrell 

Age 78 of Warren Township passed away March 
1, 2003 at Condell Medical Center In Libertyville. 
Arrangements have been handled by the Strang 
Funeral Chapel and Crematorium Ltd. in Grayslake. 

Curtis Jon Leafblad 

Age 35 of Antioch, passed away unexpectedly on 
Sunday, March 2, 2003 as a result of a snowmobile 
accident in Northern Wisconsin. He was an avid 
hunter and fisherman and enjoyed NASCAR racing. 
On Sept. 5, 1992, he married Donna Elfering at St. 
Patrick Church in Wadsworth. 

Survivors include his wife, Donna; his children, 
Brynn and Troy at home; his father, Douglas (Vicki) 
Leafblad of Gurnee and his mother, Barbara 
Leafblad of Gurnee; two brothers; two sisters; his 
step -brothers and his father and mother-in-law, Joe 
and Pat Elfering of Wadsworth. 

Funeral service with Mass of Christian Burial was 
held at 1 1 a.m., March 6, at St. Patrick Church In 
Wadsworth. Interment was in Ascension Cemetery 
in Libertyville. Visitation was held on March 5 at 
Strong Funeral Home of Antioch. Those desiring 
may make contributions to the family in his memo- 
ry 

Anthony Schick 

Age 61 of Beach Park, passed away Friday, Feb, 
28, 2003 at his home. He was born In Portland, Me., 
the son of Peter and Inez "Nina" (Elkan) Schick. 

Survivors include his two daughters, Joan 
(William) New and Julie Schick, both of Pleasant 
Prairie, Wis.; his mother, Nina of Encinitas, Calif,; 
two brothers; and three grandchildren. He is pre- 
ceded In death by his father, Peter. 

Memorial visitation was held March 3 at the 
Strang Funeral Home of Antioch from 4-0 p.Tn. 
Services and Interment was private. In lieu of flow- 
ers, contributions may be made to the Humane 
Society in his memory. 

filigic P. 'Buddy' Bolin 

Age 72 of Antioch, passed away 
Wednesday, Feb. 26, 2003 at St. Thcrese 
Medical Center in Waukegan. He was born 
in Perry County, lnd„ the son of the late 
Elijah and Frances (Little) Bolin. He retired in 1967 
with 20 years of service in the U.S. Army, serving in 
Japan, Korea, Germany (Schweinfurt, Augsburg, 
Berlin), Fort Jackson, SC„ Fort Lewis, Wash, and Fort 
Campbell, KY. Buddy served in the 187 m Airborne in 
the Korean War, ll l " Airborne and lQl st Airborne, 
3 rd , 4 th (Building of Berlin Wall, 5 th and 43 rd 
Infantry Divisions, 2 nd , 3 rd and 7 tn Army Divisions. 
On May 30, 1952, he married Jeanette Fay Janke in 
Chicago. 

Survivors include his wife of 50 years, Jeanette; 
three children, Joy Marie Nord of Palatine, Hoy 
Phillip (Kristinc) Bolin of Antioch and Emilie Jean 
(Bob) Feltner ofWaukegan; eight grandchildren; two 
great grandchildren and three sisters. In addition to 
his parents, he Is preceded in death by two brothers. 
Memorial funeral service will be held at 11 a.m., 
Saturday, March 6 at Strang Funeral Home of 
Antioch, 1055 Main St. (Route 83). Interment will be 
at the Bolin Family Cemetery near Tell City, Ind. 
Visitation will be held at the funeral home from 10 
a.m., March 8 until the time of service, In lieu of 
flowers, those desiring may make contributions to 





the Antioch Rescue Squad in his memory. 

Frank R. Robinson Sr. 

Age 69 of Forestville, Wis,, passed away Friday, 
Feb. 26, 2003 at St. Vincent Hospital in Green Bay, 
Wis. He was employed by the Allstate Insurance Co., 
retiring as Home Office Sales Director. 

Surviving are. his wife, Marilyn; two children, 
Frank (Suzanne) Robinson Jr. of LaGrange and 
Elizabeth (Dean) Sewick of Aurora, Colo;; and four 
grandchildren. He Is preceded in death by his first 
wife, Betty in 199 1; and by a son Brian. 

Funeral service was held at 10 a.m., March 5 at 
the Burnett- Dane Funeral Home in Libertyville. 
Interment followed at Lakeside Cemetery. Visitation 
was from 4-8 p.m., March 4 at the funeral home. 
Memorial contributions can be made to the 
Lakeside Cemetery Renovation Fund, P.O. Box 500, 
Libertyville, IL 60048 or 'the Lions of Illinois 
Foundation, as Frank was a member of the 
Forestville- Maplewood Lions Club in Wisconsin and 
the Lake Zurich Lions Club In Illinois. 

SmaU-Szmergalsld 
George Szmergalski 

Age 79 orAntioch passed away Tuesday, 
Feb. 25, 2003 at Victory Memorial Hospital 
In Waukegan. He was born in Chicago, the 
son of the late John and Lillian (Vogel) 
Szmergalski. He founded Georgetown Furniture In 
Antioch, He married Clara "Bunny" Marquardt In 
December of 1968 and they owned and operated 
Bunny's Doll Creations in AnUoch. George was a 
musician with the George Small Orchestra. 

Survivors include his wife, Bunny; two sons, 
Mark (Terry) and Paul (Elizabeth); two grandchil- 
dren and one great grand daughter. In addition to 
his parents, he is preceded In death by a brother. 

Funeral services were held at 11 a.m., Feb. 28 at 
Strang Funeral Home in Antioch. Friends called at 
the funeral home from 9 a.m., Feb. 28 until the time 
of services. Interment was private. In Heuof flowers, 
those desiring may make donations to the American 
Cancer Society, or St. Stanislaus Soup Kitchen, 1300 
N. Nobel, Chicago, IL 60622 In his memory. 

Regina Michels (nee Klein) 

Age 90 of Johnsburg, died Saturday, March 1, 2003 in 
Woodstock. She was born to Joe and Catherine (nee 
Freund) Klein in Johnsburg. She was employed as a 
line supervisor for the former Sky Sweeper Coil 
Manufacturing Co. in Johnsburg (now Prem). She 
and her late husband, "Hack" Michels owned and 
operated "Hack's Tavern" In Johnsburg (formerly 
Lay's Tavern). 

Survivors include her daughters, Judith (Joseph) 
Jacques of Johnsburg, Catherine "Cathy" (William) 
Beutel of Johnsburg, and Christine (Donald) Hruby 
of Poplar Grove; nine grandchildren; 15 great grand- 
children; and many other relatives and friends. She 
is preceded In death by her husband, Leo "Hack" 
Michels; a brother; two sisters, and her parents. 

Friends of the family called March 3 from 4-8 
p.m. at the K. K. Hamsher Funeral Home in Fox Lake 
(The Chapel on the Lake) and again on March 4 
from 10:30 a.m. until the time of the 11:30 a.m. 
Catholic funeral mass at St. John the Baptist Catholic 
Church In Johnsburg. Burial followed in the church 
cemetery. Memorials for the N.E. Hospice of 111., 410 
Hager Ave,, Barrlngton, IL 60010 will be appreciated 
by the family. 

Eleanor M. Jones 

Age 93 of Libertyville, passed away Thursday, 
Feb. 27, 2003 at the Condell Medical Center in 
Libertyville. She was a former employee of the 
Chicago Tribune. 

Survivors include five grandchildren, Dr. Ronald 
(Dr. Anne Gordon) Rebman, Robin (Robert) Meyer, 
Elizabeth DeWitt, Cindy (Frank) Nennlg and 
Kimberly (Kevin) Beadle, all of Libertyville and 22 
great grandchildren. She 

■ is preceded In death by her parents, George 
and Sarah Garner; by her husband William 
Jones In 1997; by her son, Clayton Rebman in 1985; 
and by her brothers, George, Ron and William 



Funeral service was held at 4 p.m„ March 2 at the 
Burnett-Dane Funeral Home In Libertyville. 
Interment was at Fairvlew Memorial Park in 
Northloke. Visitation was from 2 p.m. until the time 
of service at the funeral home, on March 2. 
Memorial contributions can be made to the Condell 
Health Care Foundation, 801 S, Milwaukee Ave., 
Libertyville, IL 60048 in her memory. 

Jean Karageorge 

Age 81 of Green Oaks, passed away Wednesday, 
Feb. 26, 2003 at the Condell Medical Center in 
Libertyville. She was a former member of Sts. Peter 
and Paul Greek Orthodox Church in Glenview and 
the Women's Philoptochos Society. 

She was the loving mother of Denise (David) 
Gaulln of Green Oaks and devoted grandmother of 
Nicholas, Alexandra and Christina; sisters-in-law; 
many loving nieces* nephews and cousins. She is 
preceded in death by her parents, John and Anna 
Tzantzos; by her beloved husband, Nick in 2001 and 
her brothers and sister. 

Funeral service was held at 11 a.m., March 1 at 
Sts. Peter and Paul Greek Orthodox Church in 
Glenview. Visitation was from 5-9 p.m. on Feb. 28 at 
the Burnett-Dane Funeral Home in Libertyville. 
Interment was at Elmwood Cemetery in River 
Grove. 

Margaret Louise Gnadt 
(nee Hafher) 

Age 97, a former resident of Ingleside for over 60 
years, died Tuesday, Feb. 25, 2003 hi Libertyville. She 
was born to Frank and Louisa (nee Schick) Hafher in 
Chicago and had been employed with National Tea 
Food Stores in the West Lake County area. , 

Survivors include her son, Lester George Gnadt 
of Lantana, Fla.; nieces, nephews and other rela- 
tives. She Is preceded in death by a brother, Frank 
Hafnen and by two half brothers. 

Friends of the family called March 2 at 2 p.m. for 
visitation at the Lake Villa United Methodist Church 
in Lake Villa where funeral services were conducted 
at 3 p.m. with the Pastor, Rev. Patricia Allen-Stewart 
officiating. Private Interment services followed. 
Memorials to the church will be appreciated by the 
family. Arrangements were handled by the K. K. 
Hamsher Funeral Home in Fox Lake (The Chapel on 
the Lake). 

Norma M. looze 

Age 72 of Woodstock, died Tuesday, Feb. 25, 2003 
at Valley High Nursing Home. She was born In 
Chicago to William and Helen (Dato) Fuhr. She and . 
her late husband were the former proprietors of the 
Round Lake Taxi Service and later she drove a school 
bus for the Round Lake School District 116. 

Survivors include, a daughter, Diane (Richard) 
Corelll of Antioch; eight sons, John Ankebrant of 
Davenport, Iowa, Gregory (Kay) Ankebrant of 
Oklahoma City, Okla., William (Brenda) Ankebrant 
of Ingleside, Ronald (Donna) Ankebrant of Cordova, 
Tenn,, Art (Sherry) Ankebrant of West Bend, Wis,, 
Emil Looze of Ingleside, Roger (Shelly) Looze of 
Round Lake Beach, Ronald (Anna) Looze of Twin 
Lakes, Wis.;. 22 grandchildren and 13 great grand- 
children. She Is preceded in death by her husband, 
Emll Looze; a daughter, Renee Looze in Infancy; and 
her parents. 

Visitation was from 4-9 p.m., Feb. 27 at Justen's 
Round Lake Funeral Home in Round Lake, A funer- 
al service was held at 10 a.m., Feb. 28 at the funeral 
home with Rev. Lisle Kauffman officiating. 
Interment was in Acacia Park Cemetery in Chicago. 
Memorials can be made In her name to the 
American Diabetes Association, 30 N. Michigan 
Ave,, Chicago, IL. 

Jack W, Kummer 

Age 93, passed away Saturday, March 1, 2003 at 
Condell Medical Center -in Libertyville. He was a 
national representative for Illinois Mutual Insurance 
Company. 

He Is survived by his wife of 18 years, Libia (nee 
Maldonado) whom he wed in Las Vegas, Nev. On 
April 9, 1984; his children, Robert (Betty) Kummer, 



March 7,2003 



Frederic (Fiance', Patty Stark) DuBois, Deborah 
(John) Prygocklj his grandchildren and many close 
friends. In addition to his parents, he Is preceded in 
death by his brothers, Vern and Robert Kummer. 

Memorial service was at 11 a.m., March 4 at the 
Strang Funeral Chapel and Crematorium Ltd., in 
Grayslake. Visitation of family and friends was from 
10:30 a.m. March 4 until the time of service at the 
funeral chapel. 

Bernice C. DeMaria (nee Skalon) 

A longtime resident of Grayslake, passed away 
Sunday, March 2, 2003 at Condell Medical Center in 
Libertyville, She retired after working in 
Chicago! and hospitals as a registered nurse for over 
50 years. 

Survivors include her devoted daughter, Louise 
(Donald) Kopstain; her loving grandchildren; and 
her beloved sister. She Is preceded In death by her 
husband, Anthony DeMaria; her brother, and a sis- 
ter. 

The funeral mass was held at 11 a.m., Friday, 
March 7 at St. Gilbert Catholic Church (Chapel), 301 

E. Belvidere Rd. in Grayslake. The commital service 
and interment was held at 1 p.m. March 7 at St. 
Adalbert Cemetery, 6800 N. Milwaukee Ave., Niles, 
IL Friends of the family, are invited to gather from 
9:30 a.m. until the time of procession to the church 
on March 7 at Strang Funeral Chapel and 
Crematorium, Ltd., 410 E. Belvidere Rd., Grayslake. 

Helene A. Brady . 

Age 67 of Lake Villa, passed away at her home on 
Feb. 25, 2003. She was born the daughter of the late 
William and Julie Harrison. She worked for Recon 
Optical Division in Barrlngton and Career Institute 
In Libertyville. 

She is survived by her devoted and loving hus- 
band of 51 years, Thomas G. Brady, whom she mar- 
ried, Dec, 11, 1951; her brother, Donald Harrison of 
Grayslake; her sister, Helen (Bud) Nehring of 
Wisconsin and numerous nieces and nephews. In 
addition to her parents, she is preceded in death by 
her cherished son, Michael Thomas Brady; and her 
brother, Herman Harrison. 

Funeral service was at 1:30 p.m., March 1 at 
Strang Funeral Chapel and Crematorium Ltd,, 
Grayslake Interment was at East Fox Lake Hills 
Cemetery. Visitation was from 4-8 p.m.;, Feb. 28 at 
the funeral chapel. 

Joilea A. Gleaner 

Age 63, of Round. Lake Beach, died Tuesday, 
March 4, 2003 at Victory Lakes Continuing. Care 
Center In Lindenhurst. She was born Dec. : l0, 1939 
in Jasper, Ala. To Perry and, Eron (McCullers) Aklns. 

-Previously from Jasper, Ala., Joilea moved to the 
Round Lake area 33 years ago. She was employed as 

..a 'health care coordinator at Northern Illinois 
Medical Center for 23 years in the Intensive Care 
Unit. She was a member of Trinity Lutheran Church 
in Ingleside and an avid reader. She followed her 

-husband, Robert R Gleaner to many Jr. football 
league games which he coached in the Round Lake 
and Grayslake Park Districts and In Warren 
Township for many years. 

Survivors include her daughter, Tiffany (Jeremy) 
Mueller of Round Lake Beach; grand daughter, 
Brooke Mueller of Round Lake Beach; mother, Eron 
(McCullers) Akins of Jasper, Ala,; a sister, Shandra 
(Geron) Daniel of Jasper, Ala.; and six brothers, J.C. 
(Sarah) Akins of Jasper, Ala., Sam (Jan) Akins of 
Jasper, Ala., Perry (Betty) Akins Jr., of Hoover, Ala,, 
jack (the late Nancy) Akins of McHenry, Cole (Gall) 
Akins of Trevor, Wis., Don (Kay) Aklns of Oglethorpe, 
Ga. She is preceded in death by her husband, Robert 

F. Gleaner (Sept, 14, 2002); and her father. 

Visitation will be from 4-8 p.m. on Friday, March 
7 at Justen's Round Lake Funeral Home in Round 
Lake. The funeral service will be held at 10 a.m., 
Saturday, March 8 atTrlnity Lutheran Church, 25519 
W. Highway 134, Ingleside. The Rev. Paul Weeg will 
officiate. Interment will be private. Memorials to 
Trinity Lutheran Church, 25519 W. Highway 134, 
Ingleside, IL 60041 would be appreciated by the 
family. 



<S 








JUSTEN'S ROUND LAKE 

FUNERAL HOME 

222 N. Rosedale Court 

(Rosedale at Cedar Lake Road) 

(847) 546-3300 

Nancy Justen & Mark Justen, 

Directors 

Additional Locations in 

McHenry and Wonder Lake 




K.K. HAMSHER 

FUNERAL HOME, LTD. 

12 N. Pistakee Lake Rd., Fox Lake, IL 

,(847)_587-2100 

Kenneth K. Hamsher, 

Debra Hamsher Glen, Directors 

STRANG FUNERAL HOME 

1055 Main St., Antioch, IL 

(847) 395-4000 

Dan Dugenske, 

Director 

t 

SPRING GROVE 
FUNERAL CHAPEL' 

8103 Wilmot Rd., P.O. Box 65 
Spring Grove, IL 60081 

(815) 675-0550 
Toll Free (888) 394-8744 
Richard' Konyar, Director 



STRANG FUNERAL 

CHAPEL AND 

CREMATORIUM, LTD. 

410 E. Belvidere Grayslake, IL 

(847) 223-8122 

David G. Strang 

and 

Richard A Gaddis, 

Directors 

RINGA 

FUNERAL HOME 

122 S. Milwaukee Ave,, 

LakeVilla, IL 

(847) 356-2146 

Robert J. Ringa, Jr. . 

NEWSPAPERS 

847-223-8161 



Hi 



Strang Funeral Chapel 
& Crematorium, Ltd 



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snar... 



IOTEP& 



FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED 
ESTABLISHED 1898 

410 East Belvidere Road 
Grayslake, IL 60030 

(847)223-8122 

David G. Strang • Richard A. Gaddis 
Directors 



I) 



March 7, 2003 



CLASSIFIEDS 




Lakeland Newspapers / B2 1 





HOW TO PLACE A CLASSIFIED AD 

By Phone Call: 847.223.8161 
ByFaJC 847.223.2691 
By Mate Lakeland Newspapers 
P.O. Box 268 
Grayslake, IL 60030 
la Person: 30 S. Whitney St., 
Grayslake 

DEADLINES 



Direct Line. 






/rues. 5pm 



Classified (Business & Private Party) m .Wed.llam 

HOURS 



8am»5pm , 



.-.JVIon.-FH. 



nstwsfltfJopH 

You may cancel your ad before llVua. on Friday tor tbe 

following imlA publication. 

ItaMCbMkToarAa 

In the event of an error, lakeland Nempaperi will bo 

reapontble for only (bo Href Incorrect Insertion and only 

the portion of tbe ad thai U In error or rendered uaeleaa, 

Fteaee contact iba Ctaaatfled Vep*nroca\ lmmedlater/ In 

cmm of error. 




NEWSPAPERS 




8 4 7 . 2 2 3. 8 1 6 1 



Ad appears in 11 Lakeland Newspapers! 

Antioch News • Round Lake News 

Lake Villa Record • Mundelein News 

WadsworUi News • Grayslake Times 

Fox Lake Press • Gurnee Press 

Lindenhurst News • Wauconda Leader 

Libertyville News 



110 


Notices 



Aiinoiincements 




110 
140 



1-800-CHARITYI DONATE 
YOUR vehicle directly to the 
original, nationally acclaimed 
Charity Cars. 100% charity. 
Not a used car dealer/fund* 
raiser. 1-800-Chority 
(1 -800-242-7489) 
www.800charllycan.ORQ 



GRAYSLAKE 

SHERHY'S 

ELECTROLYSIS 

(PirmtMnt Half R.mov.f) 
ALSO OFFERING 

WAKE UP 

With 
MAKE UP! 

MICRO TATTOOING Of 

•EYEBROWS 

•EYELINE 

'UPLINE 

FREE Brochures. 

(647) 249-7448. - 



ARE YOU A SINGLE 
PARENT? 

Parents without Partners 

Is a not-for-profit 

organization devoted to 

the Interest and welfare 

of the single parent and 

their children. 

PWP members plan 

educational, support, and 

social activities for 

- children and adults on a 

monthly basis. For more 

Information on how you 

can become a member, 

please call our hotline 

(847) 817-5687. 



BETTER SEX, BETTER 

HEALTH. Enhanced perform- 
ance for men. Safe, Natural. 
Toil Free 866-751-7198. 



INFORMATION BRIEFING 
Earn a second Income, with- 
out a second Jobl $200-5300 
per week P/T. Call for details, 
(647)244-2606. 



f 



FmpJ'wmeiit 

HI 



219 
250 



Merchandise 




PvealEstate 



WARNING! You could lose your job. Anyone can. High 
Inconie, middle Income alike. Protect your future by START- 
ING YOUR OWN MAIL-ORDER BUSINESS FROM HOME1 
All you need Is a serious desire to earn money and disci- 
pline to follow our easy step-by-slep approach. Start making 
money now with our CD of 100+ new how-to reports, FREE 
full reprints rights. All you need Is a computer and a printer. 
Here are just a few ol the reports on our CD: How to Wipe 
Out Debts Without Bankruptcy, Establish AAA Credit In 30 
Days, Make $$ Selling Scrap, Raise $50,000 with Your 
Credit Cards, Get Any Credit Card You Want, Stop Paying. 
Property Taxes on Your Home, Buy a New Car for $50 over 
Dealer, Seven Biggest Mistakes People Make In Car Buying 
Money Guide to Free Govt Grants, plus many more, 
Supplies limited. Order yours today. 
3503T9 slashed to an Introductory $29,99 (FREE S/H). Send 
this ad along with your check or money order to: 
Book Summaries, PO Box 346, Spring Grove, IL 60081 
or charge your VISA, MC, DISC, AMX card. 

Yes, I want to start my mall-order business from homo 

by selling red hot how-to reports: 

Name: 

AddreBs:_ ! • 

City:. 



State: 



ZIP:, 



Telephone:. 
CCfl:_ 



& 



Or FAX your order now to: 61 5-875-674S 



EXP: 



«B 




Starting Jan 11, 2003 

Gurnee American Legion 

749 N. Milwaukee Ave 

Gurnee, Illinois 

(847) 244-9282 



Gurnee American Legion now has paper and 
use Daubers. Bonanza, Tic-Tac-Toe, 
Progressive Jackpot, $500 Jackpot and 
Pull-Tabs, Refreshments. ; 

#727 #1157 




Automotive 







* GRAYSLAKE * 

NTiaUE 

& FLEA MARKET. 



March 8 and 9, 2003 

Hours: Sat 10am -4pm 
Sun. 8am - 3pm 

Lake County 
Fairgrounds 

GRAYSLAKE, ILLINOIS 

1000's of Treasures!!! 

Admission $4.00 

Early Buyers 8am - 10pm 

NEXT SHOW MARCH 8 & 9 

Antique & Flea Market opens Jan, 19th ® 
DuPage County Fair Grounds 

WH EATON 



Zurko Promotions • 715-526-9769 



DIET PILLS &VIAQRAI 

.Order Phontermlno 559, Dl- 
drox$70, Adlpox $117, Viagra 

$118 and Others. Toll free 
1.B66-567-0300. U.S. 
Doctora/PharmactoB. Wo Pro- 
vide Prescription! Ordor Online 

Anytime: www.ordor2.com 



DONATE YOUR CAR... 

Be Special. 
Help Disabled children, 
Call 1-B77-GIVETOK(lds) 
axt, 4. Free Quick Pick Up, 
IRS Tax Deduction. Special 
Kids fund. Donate online 
vwirw.BpeclalkldBfund.org 



Firewood 

WE DELIVER AND 
STACK IT FOR YOU 

FREE!! 

cell (847) 845-8027 

pager: 

(847)369-0055 



MISSOURI WELDING INSTI- 
TUEE, INC. Nevada, Missou- 
ri. Become a Certified plpa 
and etructrual welder. Earn 
top pay In 18 Weeks, Many 
companies seek our gradu- 
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NEED A COMPUTER- 
CREDIT NOT PERFECT? 
You're APPROVED-GUAR- 
ANTEEDI No Cash Needed 
Today! Bad Credit OKAY! 
Checking or Savings Account 
Required. 

1-877-488-1944 
www.pc4Bure.com 

NEED DENTURES? 

New dentures available In just 
one day for $650/sel, 

$3507slngle plate. 
Other dental services 

available. 

Call Dr. Richard Lin 

(847)872-3041. 

PET OWNERS 

Anyone having had any 

problems w/Lake County 

Animal Control (high fees or 

fines, surrendering animals), 

please respond to ms at: 

Lakeland Media, 

Box XXX 

30 South Whitney St., 

Grayslake, IL. 60030. 

SUBMIT YOUR LAKELAND 
CLASSIFIED ADS ON THE 
INTERNET! 
Visit http://www.lpnews.com/ 
to place your ads conven- 
iently. Ads appear on the In- 
ternet, In all Lakeland Pa- 
pers... The Great Lakes Bul- 
letin and The Market Journal 
for only $23,00 for 4 lines 
(approx. 16 words), then only 
.60c for each additional line. 



VIAGRA MIRACLEI 100% 
Natural, No Side Effects, 30 
Minute Results. Phenomenal 
Sensation, incredible Lasting 
Longevity, A-1 Satisfaction 
Guaranteed! 1-800-456-1944 



WEDDING 

ENGAGEMENT 

ANNIVERSARY 

ANNOUNCEMENTS 

To announce a wedding, 

engagement or anniversary, 

call (847)223-0161. There Is 

. a short form to fill out and 

return. Forms can be mailed 

or faxed to you, Photos are 

welcome. Fees are listed on 

the forms. Mailing address: 

Lakeland Media, 

30 S. Whitney St., 

Grayslake, IL. 60030. 

Attn: Bridal Sec. 

Phone number or questions: 

Call Nancy Thlelsen 

(847)223-8161, 

oxt. 143, 



WINDOW WASHING 

POWER WASHING 

DRIVEWAY SEALING 

CARPET SHAMPOOING. 

FREE ESTIMATES. 

Call Gary 

(847) 651-2684. 



115 



Lost & Found 



FOUND OLYMPUS DIGITAL 
camera on Kllboum & 173. 
(847)249-8147. 



DID YOU FIND Someones 
PET or Special Lost Article? 
Call Lakeland Newspapers 
Classifieds Dept., and get 
your 

results, FOUND ads are 
RUN FREE of Charge. Call 
(847)223-8161. 



K 



120 



Free 



FREE PICK UP SERVICE, 
will haul away your unwantec 
row boat, canoe, or outboard 
motor FREE. Call (847) 970- 
7380, please leave message 
If no answer. 



FREE PICK UP. Will pick up 
unwanted clothes, toys, old 
computers & parts Including 
laptops. Old gams 6ystems & 
games, CB radio equipment, 
etereo equipment, comic 
books, trading cards, records, 
tapes, CD's & any other un- 
wanted household Items, 
Must fit In car. Call Ron 
(847)245-4084, (847) 414- 
7916. 

ROOFING MATERIALS 

LEAK barriers, cap vents, etc, 
Call Matt (847) 602-0562. 



ATTENTION 
PET OWNERS 
We Do Not 
Knowingly Accept Ads 
For Free/Giveaway 
Animals 
If you must give up your be- 
loved pel, please consider 
these suggestions. 
♦Free animal ods suggest that 
there Is something wrong 
with the animal, or that it has 
no value. 

*Some people who respond 
to these free animal ads arc 
Imposlers and are only con- 
cerned about making a profit 
and najrthe animal's welfare. 
'Charging a fee to a potential 
pet owner confirms the re- 
sponsibility or pel ownership 
for an entire lifetime of that 
pel. For more information, 
please contact the Humane 
Society. 



ARE YOU SPRING CLEAN- 
ING?? GET RID OF THE 
CLUTTER AND RUN A 
FREE or GIVEAWAY Ad In 
the Lakeland Classifieds. 
Free and Giveaways are run 
at NO CHARGEI (Wa dis- 
courage any pet ads), Dead- 
lines; 10am Wednesdays. 
(847)223-8161, ext,181. 



125 


Personals 



A BABY TO love: Homemaker 
mom, professional dad, loving 
"wannabe" adopted big broth- 
er and doling relatives, Let's 
help each other. Allowable ex- 
penses. Call Sharon & Henry 
(866)026-5119 pin 0480. 



ADOPTION 

We are an outgoing, 

friendly, honest couple, 

looking forward to 

sharing our love of life, 

people & family traditions 

w/healihy newborn. 

Please call us. 

Amy & Joe 

Toll-Free 

1-808-922-4453. 



ADOPTION, CALIFORNIA 
SUNLIT nursery awaits baby, 
Secure future, loving family 
gentle pets, educational and 
travel opportunities. Expenses 
paid. Call Deborah (600)658- 
7855 or attorney (800)242- 
8770. 



LOSE WEIGHT 

WITH HERBALIFE 

Or become a distributor 

wherever you arel 

(847)477-2693. 



NEED DENTURES? 

New dentures available In just 
one day lor 5650/set, 

5350/slngle plate. 
Other dental services 

available. 

Call Dr. Richard Lin 

(847) 872-3041. 



* * STAY-AT-HOME 

MOM AND 

DEVOTED DAD * V 

Promise your baby a life 

time ol happiness. 

Expenses paid. ' 
Joanne and Tom 
1-800-549-1495. 



135 



Business 

Personals 



A+M & M MARS/NESTLE 
vending route. PROFITABLE 

ALL CASH BUSINESS. 

Unique new machines. Prime 

locations available now! 

GREAT OPPORTUNITY, 

INVESTMENT REQUIRED. 

TOLL FREE 888-737-7133 



140 


Financial 



SSSCASHSS IMMEDIATE 
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SCASH NOWS FOR struc- 
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www.caroonooredH.com 



m 









B22 / Lakeland Newspapers . 



f i 



\ 






219 



Help Wanted 
Part-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
FiiU-Tlme 



PHOTOGMPHER 






LAND 
WSPAPERS 
Is looking for 
a part time photogra- 
pher with flexible 
schedules. Includes 
some evenings and 
weekend work. Must 

4 

own Nikon Lenses or 
a professional quality 
digital camera. Cover 
assignments, Includ- 
ing news, features 
and sports, for all of 

our newspapers 

across Lake County. 

To be considered/or 

this position, please 

mail or FAX your 

' resume to: 

Marc Jenkins 



S$BARTENDER$S 

$$PpSiTIONS$$, 

Make up to $300 per Shift 

In an Exciting Environment. 

No Experience Necessary, 

CelM -800-806-0084 

Ext201,Mon-Frl 



51,380.00 

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Stuff envelopes at home FT/PT. 

Legitimate home employment. 

Send Self Addressed Stamp 

Env. 

To: Home Stutters 

P.O. Box 1474 

McHonry, II 60051-1474 



$1000-$3500 WEEKLY1I 

MAILING brochures from 
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checksl Start Immediately! 
Register today at our website: 
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om>: 



MEDIA! 

30 S. Whitney St. 
Grayslake,IL 60030 

FAX to (847) 223-8810 



**• WANTED — 

12 Hard workers to replace 12 
who wouldn't. No experience 

necessary. Will Train. 
Please call (647) 310-8492 or 

Fax (847) 310-9474 



• * • 



F71 

SECRETARIAL 
FRONT OFFICE 

Seeking reliable Individual for 

busy real estate company. 
Quality phone and computer 
skills required. Dependability 

a mustl We prefer prior ex- 
perience as a real estate sec 

retary. Aprox. 30 hrs/wk to 
start. 

Call April 847-566-3040 
References am Required. 



•MOVIE EXTRAS* 

$200-$600/DAY all looks 

needed. No experience 

required. TV music 

videos, film, print. • 

Fee Required. 

Call Digital Exposure @ 

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DATA ENTRY: 

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Flexible Hours. 

Computer Required. 

Free Training. MBN 

1-800-382-4282 ext. 63 



220 



"Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



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«i 



BALANCE LIFE.FOR HEALTHY WORK 1 

By Scott T. fleiscbmann\ 

Several years ago I read an article written by a hospital 
chaplain. He had been at lite hedslde or many people 
shortly bcAm.- they died. His primary point was that 
all hough lie had heard many people who regretted spend- 
ing too much time at work, lie had never heard anyone 
complain about spending too much time Willi family. Nor 
had he heard anyone complain about spending too much 
time golfing, fishing, or exercising. 

From ills perspective, people who are close to the end of 
life have a good understanding or priorities, lie went on to ' 
surmise that much of our American society is skewed to 
work. We do not take our lime for relaxation, as we ought. 
Nor do we spend time with our family and friends. 

Uatancc is Important. Ilea' are some ideas to help balance 
our daily work. 

• Keep yourself healthy. Start an exercise program and 
learn how to eat a balanced diet. There arc many books on 
nutrition. In addition, family doctors usually-have Informa- 
tion on eating correctly. Plan an exercise program. Start < 
slowly and build up to a more challenging level. Tills pro- 
gram docs not need to he costly. Walking, Jogglng.and bike 
riding are all good cardiovascular exercises. Calisthenics at 
borne can significantly Improve muscle (one. Health club 
memberships and expensive borne equipment arc not 
needed. 

• Plan to spend time with family and friends. My fam- 
ily spends every Sunday evening together. My two best ; 
friends live about fifty miles from me. I have to plan time 

, to be with them. Yes we can have relationships at work, 
tint often those relationships arc based on expectations. 
Family and friends, In a healthy relationship, accept its for 
who we are. There are few expectations. We need to spend 
time with those who love us unconditionally. 

• Find hobbles. Unfortunately, too many of us come 
home from work exhausted; we gobble down a meal com- 
posed mainly of fat and cholesterol and spend the time 
before bed watching television, There Is nothing wrong 
with watching a good movie or an occasional ball game. 
However, spending time doing productive activities that i 
compliment work helps to balance our*lives. 

A carpenter who comes home and does woodworking as , 
a hubby has missed the point. A computer programmer 
i who comes home and builds weh sites lias missed the 
point. But a programmer who comes home and remodels 
his kitchen, or a carpenter who comes home and builds a 
family weh site understands task balance. 

• Give back to others by doing charitable work. The 
number of people who have contributed to my life Isj 
beyond counting. I feel an obligation to give back to oth- 
ers who have a need. And the truth be known, I grow slg- ' 
nlflcantly from those experiences. That growth manifests 
Itself as an appreciation for others, as a feeling that I have 
helped another person, and through the joy of seeing oth^ 
ers grow along with me. 

A balanced life can make work more enjoyable. Exercise 
relieves stress, flood nutrition Is the basis for physical and 
emotional well being. Spending time with others builds 
binding relationships with those who love us. Serving oth- 
ers and hobbies give a sense of self-fulfillment. Try balance. 
It will change your work perspective. 

Sen it T. Flelschmann Is the Managing Principal for Integrity 

l!us!ncss Solutions Inc., a full service management consulting 

firm. He can be contacted through c-mall at lbsACottfiJuno.com J 

or through the company web site at www.aboutlntcgrliy.neL 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



•ATTENTION TRUCK DRIV- 
ERS! $500 hiring Bonus for Il- 
linois Tralneesl Get prehlred, 
Trained and CDL Licensed in 
only Two weeksl Earn 
$900.oo/wk plus benefits 
(600)803-2991. ■ 

ATTENTION TRUCK DRIV- 
ERSI $500 hiring Bonus for Il- 
linois Tralneesl Get prehlred, 
Trained and CDL. Licensed In 
only Two weeksl Earn 
$900,oo/wk plus benefits 
(800)803-2991. 

CATCH YOU ON the Flip 
Flop CFI Is now Hiring Com- 
pany * Owner operators * Sin- 
gles and Teams' Loads with 
miles available Immediately] 
Ask about your spouse-traling 
program. Call (SOO)CFI- 
DR1VE www.cfldrlve.com. 



DELTA TRUCK DRIVING 
academy -16 Day CDL Train- 
ing, Earn > $1400 per week. 
Get $$$ white training. Free 
lifetime Job- Place m.etn & Re- 
fresher Coursed. - {600)883- 
0171. 
DELTAACADEMY.COM 



whehxalw 

OO ASSISTANT On 

Full-Time. Mature, enoraellc 

parson, wanted for busy, mod- 
em dunlal office. Excollont 

working conditions & benefits. 
Must bo oxp. In chalrslde 

assisting, sterilization and be a 
loam worker. Only daoonda- 

bie. perfectionists need atialv. 
V Cnl 1847-680-01 23 V 



COLLECTOR 

RECOVERY REPRESENTATIVE 

Rapidly growing firm seeks 
motivated Individual with 
excellent communication 
skills. Experience In Ac- 
counts Receivables prefer- 
red but will train candidate 
with customer service back- 
ground, Proficient data 
entry and telephone skills a 
plus. Many benefits 
Including 401 (k). 
E-mail resume to: 
resumeOrandbrecelvable9.com 
or fax to 847-8B7-B501 
Equal Opportunity Employer 



INSIDE SALES REP 

Great Commission 

flexible hours 

Handle Incoming calls - make 

outbound calls. Ideal for 

retum-to-work spousel 

Grayslake Location 

Stratford Banquets 

847-223-6900 




Calf. To 'Placed 




INSIDE SALES 

When you pick up the phone, can we hear 

your smile? If so, you could be (he person 

we're looking fori Lakeland Media is seeking 

someone to join our Classified Advertising 

team. You'll sell recruitment and service - 

advertising to small businesses and help . 

them enjoy more success! 



to find out more about this exciting opportunity, 
Call Rich Djesterheft At Lakeland Media: 



Phone: (847)223-8161 Fax: (847)223-2691 
Email: bobs@lakelandmedia.com 

or send resume to: 

P.O. Box 410 • Grayslake, IL 60030 ' 

Attn: Rich Diesterheft 



EXPERIENCED 

TRUCK 

DRIVERS 


/p— F" 1 *^ 




Pafil3inw^;«JSlll 


"^HifliUQji] i 


CDL-Class A 

Copy of license required 

Air Brake experiei 

Taking applications I 

Apply In pe 

Thelen Sand & 

I 28955 W. R< 

Antloch. I 

EOEIWF 


required 

at time of application 1 

ice necessary 

3/10 thru 3/21/03 

rson at: 

Gravel, Inc. 

Dute 173 

lllnols 

D/V 






r*f 



LTD COMMODITIES 

Forklfft Mechanic 

More than ever, busy people rely on catalogs and die Internet 
to purchase merchandise. LTD Commodities, located In the 
Dcerllcld area, Is one of America's premier dlreu mall and 

Internet. marketers. We presently have a position 
available Tor a Forkllft mechanic with two or more years of 
experience working with Crown, Raymond and 
CAT equipment. 
Dulles Include testing, repairing and overhauling mechani- 
cal, hydraulic and electrical components. Must be proficient 
with working on Crown, Raymond and CAT equipment. Must 
possess die ability to read schematic diagrams and 

product manuals, PLC Is a plus, 
You'll enjoy our progressive and friendly work environ- 
ment which Includes excellent wages and outstanding 
bcnefils. Send resume & salary history to: 
Human Resources, 



d*p=£-"- 



P.O. Uox 528, 

Dccrfleld, IL 60015 

Faxi (847) 283-8104 or 

cmalli lobs9ltdcommodltlcs.com 

* EOl! M/P/D/V ■■ ■ 



>-^7*b 




Forklift 

{stand-up/ ait down/ cherry picker) 
Warehouse Inventory Control 
Building Maintenance Engineer 
Leasing Agent 

All full-time positions, benefits, 
vacation 81 holiday pay 

Call: 847-543-9407 



220 



Help Wanted 
Tull-Time 



220 




Help Wanted 
Time 



lelp 

Full 



Cashier/Receptionist 

Seeking friendly, mature 

customer orlenlad 

Individual Mon., Wed, 1-9pm 

with alternating Fri. 1-9pm 

and Saturdays 9-6pm. Basic 

typing and good math skills. 

Contact Joan Harris: 

847-395-0200 

Dodge of Antloch 

105 flte, 173 In Antloch 



DRIVER • COVENANT 
TRANSPORT NOW OFFER- 
ING PER DIEM FOR EXPE- 
RIENCED TEAMS, SOLOS 
AND TRAINERS. 0/0 - SO- 
LOS / TEAMS 83$. CALL 1- 
888-MORE-PAY (1-888-667- 
3729. 

DRIVER AT ROEHL aver- 
aged $47,107 In 20011 Van or 
F/B Great home time & bene- 
fits. Regional available. Stu- 
dents welcome E.O.E. $$$ 
(877)370-2813 $$$ 

www.raehl.net. 

DRIVER/OWNER OPERA- 
TOR: EXPERIENCED Com- 
pany Driver? Owner Opera- 
tor? Have no experience but 
would Ilka to leam? MCT has 
something' to offer you Great 
pay, support, miles, stability. 
Call (877)564-6628 Todayl 

DRIVERS - SWIFT TRANS- 
PORTATION Is hiring Experi- 
enced/Inexperienced drivers 
& owner operators. CDL train- 
ing available. We pay for ex- 
perience, great benefits. Tui- 
tion relmbursment. (800)240- 
3021 ext 5838. 



DRIVERS CALL ALL 
FREIGHT HOMEI Company 
Drivers for dry van & reefer 
dlvs. Avg. single driver made 
$48,500 last year! Home 
weeklyl (800)377-7575. 



DRIVERS NORTH AMERI- 
CAN van lines has temporary 
the Specialized trackload 
fleet, driving tractor trailer 48 
states. Minimum of 3 months 
thr experience required Call 
(800)234-3112, DeptlLS. 



DRIVERS . REFRIGERATED 
CARRIER . seeking ' 

MldwestArVest Coast OTR So- 
*!o / Teams,- 2-yrs experience. 
Excellent miles pay/benefit 
pkg, mileage /safety/bonus, 
assigned 2002 T200 Ken- 
worths. (800)645-3748. 

DRIVERS/OWSNER OPERA- 
TORS. GREAT Pay, benefits, 
high weekly miles and $2500 
sign on bounus, 1yrT/T exp. 
required. Call SMX (800)247- 
8040. 

EASY WORK! 
NO EXPERIENCE 

$500-$ 1,000 part-time at 

home stuffing envelopes. 

For free Information send 

sell-addressed, 

stamped envelope: 

R&J Enterprises 

Mailing Services, Inc. 

P.O. Box 402 
InglesldB, 111.60041. 



eBay Resellers 
Neededll 

We Supply Product 80% 

below retail. No Inventory. 

No Exp. Req'd.' 

Call Today for More Info 
1-800-568-1806 Ext. 4827 



Goverment postal Jobs 
$18.35/hr. Wildlife Jobs 

$21.60/hr. Paid training, full 

Benefits, No experience 

necessary. Application and 

exam informajlon. 

Toll free 

1-888-778-4266 ext.151. 



Goverment Postal jobs 

518.35/hr. Wildlife Jobs 

$21.60/hr. Paid training, full 

Benefits. No experience 

necessary. Application and 

exam Information. 

Toll free 

1-888-778-4266 ext.151. 



GUARANTEED WEEKLY 
$1380 stuffing envelopes at 
home. FT/PT legitimate home 
employment. Send SASE en- 
velope to: G&K Mailing Serv- 
ice Inc. PO Box 64 McHenry, 
1160051. 



Staft Reporter 



Lakeland Newspapers has an opening on its 
editorial staff for a ■ full or part-time staff 
reporter. If you write clearly and concisely and 
are Interested In this position — with flexible 
hours — this Is the job for you. Work -with staff 
professionals in a highly-creative newsroom 
for 30-40 hours per week! Journalism experi- 
ence preferred. Send cover letter, resume and 
clips to: Marc Jenkins,- News Editor, Lakeland 
Newspapers. 

Email: edlt@lakelandmcdla.com 




Social Services 
Prevention Specialist 



NICASA has n 10 to 12 month position avallblc fur an 

experienced Invention specialist, candidates must have a 

bachelor s degree nnd protflclcncy In many of the following areas: 

prevention, community networking and facllllalor/'lcachlng 

experience, Bilingual (Spanish) wllh imiffcsslonal experience 

working In a multicultural selling a dctlnulc plus.ThLs position 

lantclB school »gc children, ihclr parents and Ihc 

community. Com|>cnsailon commensurate with experience. 

Mull, fax or email resumes lo: 

NlCQSQ 

C/O Laurel Dahl 

31070 N. Fish Lake Rd, 

Round Lake, IL G0073 

Fax: 847-54G-G760 

Email: ldahl@nicasa.org 



/■ 







■nmrt^nys 



• Part Time Telemarketing. 

• Base pay plus Commission. 

• Daily Contests and Incentives. 

No experience needed, 
training provided. - 

Hans: Mon. - Thur. 5pm - 8:30pm 
Sat. 9am - 2pm 



-<- 



V* 



Call Cam after 5pm at 
(847) 245-7500 




220 



Help Wanted 
FuU-Time 




Liberty Auto Plaza In' 

Llbertyvllle has two great 

positions available at our 

state-of-the-art facility: 

PARTS/COUNTER PERSON 
Experience In Nissan, KIA or 

WW. preferred along with 
great customer service skills. 

SHIPPING & RECEIVING 

Responsibilities include 

packing, shipping, pulling 

orders and stocking 

Inventory. 

. We offer great pay and 

excellent benefits! 

Call Rob or Dave at: * 

847-680-8000 



OLDER WORKERS 
NEED help finding a Job or 
updating your skills? Call. the 
Illinois Older Worker Hotline 
Toll Free at (877)690-9675 or 
visit www.oldemorker.org. 

PLANT YOUR FEET on Solid 
Ground, J.B. Hunt Transport 
America's leading carrier, Is 
now hiring in your area! Since 
1969 we've' been providing 
professional drivers with un- 
matched stability and the best 
driving job In the Industry; 
Earnings up to 41 cents per 
mile. No hassle weekly pay - 
you'll get your money without 
wailing for the bills of lading to 
come In. New treighlllner con- 
ventional with an option for 
permanent assignment. Home 
every 14 days -earn 2 days off 
for 7 on the road. Above aver- 
age miles. Complete benefits 
you customize to fit your 
meeds. An environment of 
safety and respect. Don't set- 
tle for less than what you de- 
serve-be assured of a weekly 
paycheck that will cashl Call 7 
days a week to expedite your 
application: (800)2JB-HUNT 
EOE. Subject to drug screen. 
Experience required". 

POTENTIAL TRUCK OWN- 
ERSHIP, Drive a Petergilt 
Conventional. Good Money + 
Benefits. Limited Guarantee. 
Rider Program. Home Often. 
O/O Walcome..(8B8)2139968. 

SEEKING CONSULTANTS 
TO WORK FOR THE NA- 
TIONS NEW FASTEST 
GROWING HOME PARTY 
COMPANY. ENJOY A FLEXI- 
BLE' SCHEDULE AND GEN- 
EROUS COMPENSATION. 
KIT Si 99. CALL (270)247- 
4 134. 

J ADMINISTRATIVE b 

I* ASSISTANT "i 

Good Pay, 

Great Opportunities! 

The Victory Lakes has a Day 

Shift, BOpp, 8am-4 :30pm, 

position available. You will 

supervise three receptionists, 

order supplies, maintain 

policies and procedures 

manuals, update/create order 

forma, and process check 

requests. Must be proficient 

with computers (Word, Excel) 

and general office skills. Full 

benefits package available if 

you work at least 40 hrs. In a 

two weak period; contact us to 

leam more about our NEW 

shift differential. Please apply 

at the: 

Continuing Care Center 

1055 Grand Avenue, 

(Just east of Deep Lake Road) 

Llndenhurst, IL 

or send resume to FAX: 

847-356-4599 
hanna©VJstaHeBlih.com 
EOE [T 



1 



STAY CLOSE TO home! For 
1 yr expperlenco make 
,35/rnlle Running Regional! 
More experience pays morel 
Home weekly, Great mllesl 
HEARTLAND EXPRESS 

(800)441-4953 www.heartfan- 
dexpress.com. 

TEACH IN FLORIDA-AT- 
TEND the Florida Teach*ln, 
June 16-18, Hyatt Orlando, 
Districts and schools will Inter- 
view teachers. CALL 
(800)8322435 or 

www.TeachlnFlorIda.com. 



To Place An 

Ad With 




Coll (847)223-8161 
orFax(847)223-269l 



I 



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£.Warbtiy$tf03 




-mmi&s 



-Lakeland Newspapers / B23 



220 



Help Waii led 
ml-Tlrae ; 



220 



HelpWanted 
Fuli-Time 




Working wlthjhe best has Its advantages-especlally when 
you're a CON-WAY driver, because we make It our business to 
make sure that at the end of every business day you can drive 
home. Build abetter future and enjoy a better life: that's the 
CON-WAY way. We are currently looking for Drivers for our 
Mundeleln zone. Requires Class A CDL, hazardous and dou- 
bles/triples ' endorsements and demonstrated tractor-trailer 
experience. We offer a competitive salary starting at $15.40 
per hour with a top rate of $20.35 per hour. Medical, dental, 
vision and prescription benefits after 3 months. We also olfer 
profit sharing, a 401 (k) program and retirement plan. We con- 
duct a pre-employment drug screen and background check. 
For a rewarding career, contact: 

CON-WAY CENTRAL EXPRESS 

957 Tower Road, Mundeleln, IL 60060 

Fax: (847) 566-8747; Phone: (800) 462-0969 

Email; ccx.job8@con-way.com 
Apply In person from 9:00am to 5:00pm, M-F. 

www.con-way.com EOE 



Need To Sell That Inexpensive Item? 

Call (847) 223-8161 



221 



Medical 
Opportunities 



221 



Medical 
Opportunities 



Sign-On Bontts es 

^ tor 

Registered Nurse s 

up to 



$20,000 

United Hospital System has full and 
part.time openings on the evening and 
night shifts available at the Kenosha. 
Medical Center Campus and the new 
St. Catherine's Medical Center Campus. 

We offer: 

• comprehensive benefits 

• flexible schedules 

.., * competitive salaries 

If you are interested in a career 
with a team of professionals 
committed to excellence, please 
contact: 

United Hospital System 
Human Resource Department 
6308 Eighth Avenue, Kenosha 
Phone (262)656-21 16 
Fax (262)653-5780 



n\ 



UNITED 

HlKtlXtl Sq Sff 1 S«*.TIH 



iecj<" ; OMi^ir.ai: oLirliivaila! 
positions IwjcaJiing our 

Job Hotline at 
(262)i>53-5;iQ0.; 



Your future 



220 



HelpWanted 
•FuMme 



225 



■"Business " 
Opportunities 






Want to Save 

Big Bucks?? 

SSSSSS 

LAKELANDS 

CLASSIFIEDS 

CAN HELP YOU 

FIND 

THE RIGHT 

EMPLOYEES FAST!! 

TO PLACE YOUR 

JOB 

OPPORTUNITIES IN 

OUR CLASSIFIED 

SECTION, JUST 

CALL 

MONDAY-FRIDAY, 

8AM-5PM. . 

(847) 223-8161 or- 

Fax 

(847) 223-2691 



START YOUR ■ HOME- 
BASED travel business todayl 
No experience necessary. We 
will' train! Earh$$$ .commis- 
sions. Great travel benefits. 
PT/FT. Opportunities from 
$2471 Call GTI (800)798- 
0157. 

WORK AT HOME 
$1,500 WEEKLY 
GUARANTEED. 

Stuff & seal envelopes at 
home . No education or skills 
needed. 1st. 500 applicants to 

apply will qualify. FT/PT 

workers needed. Legitimate, 

honest home employment. 

$250 cash hiring bonusl 

Guaranteed in writing, 

(688)845-2208 



304 


Appliances 


DOUBLE OVEN WALL UNIT, 
Caloric Prestige Series, 
26"x54", black* glass, chrome 
trim, $300/best. (847)587- 
4355. 


310 


Bazaars/Crafts 



225 



Business 
Opportunities 



WORK IN YOUR PJ'S 

Dltributlng merchandise on 
ebay. No Inventory. No expe 
rlence required. Call today for 
info. 

800-568-1636 
. ext.1725 



$1000/WEEKLY POSSIBLE 

Mailing Brochures from 

hornet easy! free supplies! 

Genuine opportunity. 

1-800-749-5782. 



240 


Child Care 



ALL CASH CANDY route. Do 
you earn up to SOOO/day? 
Your own local candy route. 
30 machines and Candy. All 
for $9995. (600)998-VEND 
AIMB0213. " 

CAPPUCCINO ITALIAN 

COFFEE company expand- 
ing, * Distributors Wanted. 
*Hlgh-proflt potential. • Any- 
one can do thlsl Call 
(800)813-6625. 



EA5YW0RKI " 

Great pay I Earn extra Income. 

Mailing circulars & Assembling 

products at home. 

No experience necessary. 

Call our live operators now. 

1-800-267-3944 ext 135 

WWW.EASYWORK-GREAT 

PAY.COM 



IDEAL GIFTS - DIV OF 
FRtENDLY has openings for 
party advisors & managers! 
Home Decor, Gifts, Toys, 
Christmas,. .Earn cash, trips, 
recognition. Free Information, 
call 1-800-488-4875. 

LITTLE DEBBIE DELIVERY 
ROUTE OPENING. Take over 
tease on Ford E-350 Box 
Truck with option to buy In 

10/03. Morning hours. Route 
compensates for all expenses 
OR Take over lease on truck 
for other personal or business 
use. Call Steve at (847) 223- 
6128. 

SMALL PLASTICS COMPA- 
NY FOR SALE. Operate full 
or part time: Move to your 
area. (563)872-4671. 



ANDEE PANDEE HOME 
DAYCARE. 

Two full & 1 part-time 

openings, 3/mos. & up. 

Must see bright & colorful 

daycare room 

In our newer home In 

. Ingleslde. Fenced yd., 

lots of toys. Learning 

environ, and lots of TLC. 

CPR& First Aid Certified. 

Daycare Ucensed. 

Call April for more Info. 

847-587-4869. 

CHILDCARE OPENING Ll- 
CENSED, dependable, non- 
smoker, meals Included, 
Grayslake. (647)548-8412. 

FULL & PART-TIME, before & 
after school care In my Gray- 
slake home. Woodland 
School Dist. Fenced yd., 
meals & snacks provided. Call 
Carol (847)223-1765. 

IN HOME DAY CARE North 
Chicago & Waukegan loca- 
tion. Licensed child care pro- 
vider, has several openings 
full time, part time, before & 
alter school, and evenings. In- 
fants & toddlers. Please call 
Charm (847) 688-0847, 'Eu- 
"sllva (647) 263-7058, accept 
YWCA certificate. . 

LOVING DAY CARE In my 
Round Lake home. Very flexi- 
ble, have references. Call Di- 
ana (847)740-0603. 



1403: Knit or crochet a coble afghon & 

pillow, Crochet a decorative rug to 

match. Also included is a delightful 

Granny Square Coverlet litis pattern is 

$3.15 plus $1.50 shipping & handling. 

it 




'*SEW 



Make Checks Payabue To: 

Reader Mail, Deft, f G101 

■Box 520, Ludihcton, Ml 49431 
PwrHtMf, mix, BKNnwiHwaumsa. 

VISA & MASTERCARD 

Indudt rxmt, 
nutnbtr t vpimfon dolt. 




<~aff To Pfa<ns \ 



Lakeland's Classified 
Deadline is 

11:00 A.M. Wednesday 

Ca(l'(847)223-ai6Ior 
Fax (847J 223-2691 



301 


.Antiques 



ANTIQUES 

1940 TELEPHONE booth, 

complete $675. 

1930 oak Icebox $150. 

First Barbie Doll made $350. 

Staue from France from 1889 

$500. 

Ron (847)806-7422. 




CRAFTERS WANTED FOR 
the CCKC Spring craft show. 
Deadline April 7th. Info. 
(847)973-1312. 



( TO PLACE AN AD WITH LAKELAND NEWSPAPERS 

1-- Gair(847)223-8161 j > 



B belongs here. 

The Michael E. DeBakey Heart Institute of Wisconsin at United Hospital System is expanding its 

. services to meet the needs of our growing community] Join us to make a difference in your future and 

ours. With two locations - Kenosha Medical Center Campus and St, Catherine's Medical Center Campus 

-we have beautiful state- of- the- art. facilities.. and ;,are.:.willing. to. train if you are willing to learn. We 

currently have the following openings; : ' : - /•■>- WMSW^ 

Please fax or send 

'§?&■■■- Y our resume to 

^fum'an Resources Department 

£"' United Hospital System 

' & 6308 Eighth Avenue 

pfeKenosha, WI 53143 



six ■ 

Registered Nurses 

♦ Cardiovascular Surgery 

♦ Cardiac Stepdown Unit 
t Cardiac Cath Lab 
♦Intensive Care Unit 

Radiology Technologists 

♦ Cath Lab 

♦ Special Procedures 

Respiratory Care PractitibneJ 
Medical Technologists 
Medical Social Worker 
Surgical Technologists 
Diagnostic Cardiology Staff 




FAX: (262)653-5780 



U N IJE D 

Hosptou. riJfjSgh System 



L. 







314 



Building Materials 




HABITAT RESTORE Save 
WS on 100*8 of new and 
used materials Including 
windows, doom, flooring, 
lighting, cabinets, sinks, 
toilets ' and much more. 
MARCH MADNESS-blg 

markdowns throughout 
store! Restore Hours: Tues, 
Wed & Thurs, 9-5; FrI & Sat, 
9-1. Lorrell Business Cntr, 1 
mlfe south of Buckley Road 
(137) on Hwy. 41, North Chi- 
cago. Benefits Habitat for 
Humanity Lake County. 
(847)623-1.020. 



NEED TO PLACE 

A MEDICAL- 
OPPORTUNITIES 
HELPWANTED 



AD? 






Call 



(347) 

223-8161 



328 



Firewood 



Firewood 

WE DELIVER AND 
STACK IT FOR YOU 

FREEH! 

ceil (847) 845-8027 

pager: 

(847) 369-0055 



330 



Garage 
Rummage Sale 



AFTER YOU'VE HAD YOUR 

BIG SALE, and there Is still 
things that Just did not go.... 
Call us at LAKELAND News- 
papers and run It under the 
"FREE or. Giveaways" classi- 
fied column. FREE ADS are 
NO CHARGE1 (847) 
223-8181, e xt.191. 

Household Goods j 
Furniture 



340 



A BRAND NEW KING PIL- 
LOW-TOP MATTRESS+BOX 
SPRING SET. Value $1,399, 
sell $3951 Queen $2951 FREE 
delivery! (847)687-5030. 

AA ALL BRAND NEW 

QUEEN PILLOW TOP MAT- 
TRESS SET, in plastic, 
w/warranty. Value $599, sell 
$170. (847) 927-8926. 

CARPETING USED/LIKE 
NEW. 1045sq.ft,(348 sq.yds). 
Dk Teal(Blue/gm color) $300. 
Antfoch Area. (847) 395-7170 
or (847)441-8511. 

COUCH AND CHAIR with ot- 
' toman, $100/best. (847)601- 
4950. 

CRli NATURAL FINISH 
$250. Matching dresser $300. 
Colfee tble w/matching end 
Ibis pine $80.(847)812-1460. 

DAYBED W/MATTRESS 

S150/OBO. 4 -drawer dresser 
$25/obo. If interested call 
(847)782-8212. 



DINING RM SET w/6 chairs, 
& China Cabinet. S1000/oho, 
Aft 5pm ask for Gloria 
(847)526-8125. 



340 



Household Goods 

Furniture 



I-~ 



DININGROOM SET, TABLE, 
6 chairs, china cabinet, $700. 
Loveseat, $150, with light 
wood, (847)918-8976. 

DO YOU NEED TO 
SELL AN INEXPEN- 
SIVE HEM FOR 
$100 OR LESS? 

GET YOUR AD IN THE 

11 "LAKELAND" HOME 

TOWN PAPERS, THE 

GREAT LAKES 

BULLETIN 

& 

THE MARKET JOURNAL 

FOR ONLY $6 PER WEEK 

BY CALLING 

(847)223-8161 

ASK FOR LISA. 

EXT. 191 

FOUR PIECE TRADITIONAL 
BD. SET., good cond., 
$400/best. (847)664-3281. •> 



I WANT NEW furniture] 

(but it's not In the budget) 

Let's make a deallll 

Sofa w/recliner& table 

built In. Love sealw/reclln- 

er, colfee tble, 2 end tbls 

& Sofa table. All oak & 

glass tops. 2 lamps, 

Rocking chair & a 6' curio 

cabinet w/Ilghts. 

Must seell for apt call 

(B47)5B7-7854. 

BEST OFFER GETS 

THE DEAL 



KING MATTRESS SET. Nev- 
er used In plastic, w/warranty. 
Value $799, sell $240. (847) 
927-8926. 

MATCHING SOFA-BED & 
chair, Lg plaid pattern. Exc 
cond., ■ $350/both pieces. 
(847)265-0006. 

NEW LAY-Z-BOY RECLINER 
GLIDER, w/swlvel blue fabric. 
Paid .$600, asking S275. 
(847)546-6221. 

PHILIPS MAGNAVOX PRO- 
JECTION TV, 52", $700/best. 
(847) 263-1646. 

QUEEN SIZE CONTEMPO- 
RARY oak bedroom set, light- 
ing, mirror, end tables, dress- 
er, lots of storage, exc. cond., 
$1200. view at www.black- 
hawklumlture.com Monterey 
collection. (847)568-2676. 

QUEEN SIZE ORTHO MAT- 
TRESS SET," brand new, still 
In plastic, wAvarranty. Value 
$499, sell $140. (347) 927- 
8926. 

SEVEN PIECE BLACK LAC- 
QUER BEDROOM SET, exc. 
cond., $1,300. (847)688- 
9174. 

WHITE LEATHER COUCH, 
loveseat, good cond., 
$500/best. Snowflake shaped 
mirror with console, 
$275/best. (847)223-9509. 



350 


Miscellaneous 



DO YOU NEED TO SELL 

THAT INEXPENSIVE ITEM 

FOR $100 OR LESS. 

GET YOUR AD IN THE 

11 HOME TOWN PAPERS 

THE 

GREAT LAKES 

BULLETIN 

& 

THE MARKET JOURNAL 

FOR ONLY $5 PER WEEK 

' BY CALLING 

(847)223-8161 

EXT 191 
ASK FOR LISA. 




I'm Thor, (the mighty God of 
Thunder), and I love to bark. I'm a 
3 year old Yellow Lab. It's a good 
thing that I live on a channel 
because I love to swim. I'm also 
the apple of my Mother's eye. 






#***uuMtfvaqvi 



XM 



$ Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIEDS 



March 7, 2003- 



ir. . 



h 

1 



i-lt 









i 



I 



r .' 



350 


Miscellaneous 



364 



Restaurant' 
Equipment 



ESCORT PASSPORT' 4600, 
Radar Detector, mute, dim, 
smart shield, XK KA & iazer. 
(815)501-5803. 

SLOT MACHINES FULL size 
casino style, 6 to choose 
from, $275 & up. (847)293- 
5400. 

POOLSIPOOLSI 

$829 

DISTRIBUTER overstocks w/ 

Huge 31'x19' Pools! Include: 

Sundeck, Fence, Filter* 

Installation arranged. 

, 100% FINANCING! - w.a.c. 

Homewonersl Call now - 

Toll Freel (800)B52-7946 

limited area. 

HOMEOWNERS WANTEDlll 

KAYAK pools Is looking for 

demo homesltes to display 

our New "Maintenance 

Free" 
Kayak Pool. Save thou- 

sends 

of S$S with this unique 

opportunity. CALL NOWIII 

(600)31 KAYAK 

Discount code:521-L15. 



TAN AT HOME WOLFF TAN- 
NING BEDS. Flexible financ- 
ing available. Home delivery. 
FREE color catalog. Call to- 
day 1-800-939-8267. 
www.np.etstan.com 

$1 BUYS $20,000 LIFE IN- 
SURANCE for 3-months for 
children, 1-month fpr adults/ 
No medical exam Free info 
(800)477-9113. www.dollar- 
llfe.com. Llc#351 500-21. 

NEED DENTURES? 

New dentures available In just 

one day for $650/set, 

S350/singie plate. 
Other dental services 

available. 

Call Dr. Richard Lin 

(847)872-3041. 



INVENTORS 

Free Information package! 

Have your new product Idea 

developed & professionally 

presented to manufacturers. 

Call DAVISON 

An Award Winning Firm. 

Patent assistance available. 

1-800-544-3327 



PHENTERMINE, SOMA, ME- 
THOCARBAMOL, PHENDJ- 
METRAZINE, ULTRAM. AM- 
BtEN, SONATA, ADIPEX, Dl- 
DREX. BONTRIL, TENUATE, 
VIAGRA AND MOREI Get a 
prescription online or call toll 
Tree (866)438-5656 WWW.IN- 
TEGRARX.COM <htlp:// 

WWW/INTEGBRARX.COM> 




ELECTRONIC ORGAN. 

CONN Caprice, electric Shaw 
cords, automatic rhythms. 
Very good con., $550. 
(B47)395-4675, 

THOMAS MINSTREL #130 
Organ, exc cond. Equipped 
w/COLOR GLO KEYS & 
CHORDS & Tempo control. 
Book bench Incl. $350. 
(847)566-7051. 




ADORABLE PETS 
AT BEST PETS, LTD. 

American Eskimo, Blue 

Healer, Schnauzer, Golden 

Retriever, Yellow Lab, 

Pomeranian, Pikanese 

And large mixed breeds. 

Birds, saltwater fish. All our 

puppies Vet checked, health 

guaranteed. 

Specialized boarding. 

Grooming available. 

(847)838-BEST. 

M-F 9am-7pm. 

Sat. 9am~6pm. 

Closed Sunday. 

AQUARIUMS NEW;-15H S20; 
35 $40; 50 $56; 75 $103; 85 
$118; 300 $1,2991 Aquatic 
World (262)567-7339. 
www.aquallcworld.net 

BRITTANY AKC DUAL quality 
pup, orange/liver, $450. 
£262)781-1974. 

GERMAN SHEPHERD 

SPRING lime puppies. $700, 
AKC/OFA. German Cham- 
pions, family raised. Sable or 
black/tan. (847)223-3396. 

JACK RUSSELL TERRIER- 
MALE just over 1yr old, wht 
w/bm patches & approx, 
15lbs. Active breed that re- 
quires alot of affection. Likes 
to play w/kids. Has medical 
records w/all shots document- 
ed. Neutered. Housebroken & 
trains easily. These dogs are 
smart. Comes w/portable 
cage, leash & a few groom- 
ing supplies. Asking $250. 
Please call Curt (647)689- 
0290 Ive msg. 




■-. \t 



500 



Homes For Sale 



USED RESTAURANT 

EQUIPMENT Hobart mixers, 
dough rollers, fryers and 
much more. (847)740-1776. 



368 



Tools & 
Machinery 



SOUTH BEND HEAVY 10" 
metal lathe $500. (847)219- 
2248. 



370 



Wanlcd To Buy 



$WEPAYCASH$ 

TV'S, DVD'S, ;; 

HOME STEREOS, 

CAR STEREOS, 

POWER TOOLS, JEWELRY, 

MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS, 

GAMES, ETC.. 
(IN WORKING CONDITION)/ 
CALL TRADER JON'S 
(847)740-5000. 

A BUYER OF ITEMS before 
1950, wood furniture. & misc. 
One Item or whole estate. 
Good condition or restorabfe. 
(847)356-6261. 

Slot Machines WANTED- 
ANY CONDfTION- or 
Parts. Also JUKE BOXES, 
MUSIC BOXES, Nickelo- 
deon and Coke Machines. 
Paying CASHI Call 
(630)985-2742. 

WANTED 

A PAIR OF MENS HOCKEY 

SKATES SZ 9-9 1/2. PRE- 

FERRABLY "CCM". 

(847)973-1585 LEAVE MSG. 




SSCASHPAIDSS 
...for Owner-Financed 

Mortgages. 

Professional Service & 

Fast Closing. 

1 -888-209-341 7. 



SS$BAVE3S$ 
Low commission, sell fast, 

full service. 

Pat Molidor, Molldor Realty 

(815)675-1024. 



A1-GOV'tREPOS 

Round Lake 3bd BOK 
Waukegan 2-Unlts 87K 
North Chicago 4bd 75K 
And Many More 
Homes & Areas 
NCL Realty (847)401-3700. 



3 WeBuy^^ 
& Sell Houses 
No bank qualifying. HI I 

Call 24 hrs 
847-526-1519 



ALGONQUIN, RENT OR 
LEASE-PURCHASE.Get 
ready for summer w/24ft pool 
3bdr/1.5bth., 2-car, fenced 
comer lot. $10,000dn, 
$1700/mo. No Bank Qualify- 
ing. (847)838-0972. 

ANTIOCH - OWNER Fl- 
NANCING POSSIBLE ZERO 
DOWN. MUST VERIFY EM- 
PLOYMENT/HAVE GOOD 
CREDIT. BEAUTIFUL 

5000SQ. FT. HOME HAS EV- 
ERYTHING . $465,000. 
(847)838-0972. 

ANTIOCH 3-BD., 2-1/2 ba., 2- 
story , bit. In 1996. 1/4 acre 
lot, Pine Hill Lakes Sub., 
w/backyard view of ponds & 
nature. Lg. famllyroom 
w/lrpl., (In. recroom In bsmt 
OPEN HOUSE 
SAT/SUN 12-4PM AT: 1036 
White Pine Dr. PRICE RE- 
DUCED TO $219,000. 
(847)738-1172. 

ANTIOCH FOR SALE BY 
OWNER' 195 Meadowvlew. 3- 
bd., 2-1/2 ba., custom colo- 
nial, builders own home. Fam- 
llyroom w/frpl. and cathedral 
beam ceilings, oak floors, 
stairs and mill work, 42" cabi- 
nets, luxury master bath 
w/whlrlpoot tub, full unfinished 
bsmt., close to town, train and 
park. $232,000. (847)B38- 
4717. OPEN HOUSE Sunday 
12pm*4pm. 

ANTIOCH OWNER MAY 
HELP S.OOOsq.lt., 1-1/2 acres, 
3-bd., 2-1/2 car gar., 2 decks, 
hot tubs, 2 kitchens, 
$440,000.(773)637-7531. 



ANTIOCH25452 Hlghwood 
Dr. Waterfront, 3bdrm/1.5bih, 
2car garage. Good Cond. 
(630)421-0725. 

BEACH PARK HOUSE WITH 
LAND 3-bd„ 1-ba. home, 2 
acres, fenced, 3 car gar., 
tastefully remodeled, lire- 
place, deck, sheds and many 
more upgrades, $193,000. 
(847)815-8008. 



BRISTOL, WL IMMACULATE 
3bd/1.5bth,, full bsmt, 2.5 
heated attached garage. 
- Many .updates include. New 
roof, Vinyl siding, Berber Car- 
peting, & more. Minutes from 
IL Border & easy access to 
I94. $199,000. . 

For Sale by Owner. 
Marie ? 

(262)857-9278 

Byapp. only. 

BRISTOL, WISC, ~ 
WEST of 1-94. 

Ranch w/cathedral cedar 
ceilings, fireplace and country 

porches, take view, all. 
updated. New 2-1/2 car gar, 
• low (axes, $146,900. 
1 (262)857-3990. 

CHAIN-O-LAKES Waterfront 
- 4br, 2ba, 2 FP's, lg wrap 
around deck, hot tub, steel 
wall pier, 2.5 c garage. In-law 
arrangement. With beautiful. 
. wooded' views. $329,500.. 
Call for detalls-847-395-9912. 

CHARMING CAPE COD lo- 
cated In beautiful Salem, Wt, 
1.5 st, full bsmt, 2 car att ga- 
rage, 3bdr, 1st fl master bdr, 
1st fl.utl! rm, 2 full bths, natu- 
ral FP. This well cared for 
home has a malnt. free exteri- 
or. C/A, 12x24" deck, fenced 
yd, garden shed &* Is wheel 
chair access. . Just across 
street you can see Lk. Mont- 
gomery. Exc schools & great 
location. These are just a few 
of the features this house has ■ 
to offer. $203,500. (262)843- 
3915 by appoint only. 

EXCLUSIVE CAROL BEACH 
ESTATES-Lakevlews, 
4bdr/2FP, wrap around deck, 
contemporary home. On over- 
sized lot, 2,050 sqfl. Asking 
$339,000. (262)697-1362. 

FARMETTE 5 ACRE, ml 
nutes north of Lake Geneva, 
WI..3 barns, horses, 3-4 bed- 
rooms, 1-ba., 2 porches, main 
laundry, .3/4 bsmt, houses 
buill In 1847, completely up- 
dated and remodeled, Bams 
renovated and new roofs on 
everythlngl Currently 3 stalls 
In horse bam with room for 6 
more. Excellent location, mi- 
nutes from Hwys. 12 & 43. 
Endless possibilities, 

$280,000. Call for appt. 
(262)723-8034, (262) 203- • 
2718. . .... . 

FARMETTE EAST TROY 7.8 
acres, 3-bd., 1.5 ba., many 
updates, outbuildings. Quiet 
country road near I-43. 
(262)642-2884 after 4pm. 

FOR SALE BY OWNER . 
WAUKEGAN HOUSE 
3bdr/1.5bth, finished full bsmt, 
2 car garage. $114,000. 
(847)263-0691. 

FOX CHASE SUB. Grayslake 
Schools/Attached home. 3- 
bd„ 1-1/2 ba., famllyroom, liv- 
ing rm & dining rm, w/hrdwd. 
floors, new carpet, window 
seat overlooks pond, profes- 
sionally landscaped, brick pa- . 
tlo, $171,900. (847)445-4231. 

GAGES LAKE 2-BD., 1-ba., 
new oak & granite kitchen, 
new bath, oak 6/panel doors, 
new windows, 2-1/2 car att. 
gar,, C/A, one house from 
lake, across from park, priva- 
cy fence, comer lot. 
$159,900. (847) 54B^»234. 

GINSBERG & ASSOCIATES. 

PRIVATE REAL ESTATE 

INVESTORS 

Own your own home 

with a small down payment 

end we will do owner 

financing. Wo have 

3-bds., 2-ba'., 2-car gar., 

homes In the 

Chain O'Lakes areas. Even 

If you have good credit, or . - 

bad credit, we can help. 

Or If you are behind In your 

payments, or heed to sell 

your home we buy houses. 

WE HAVE LAND 

CONTRACTS, LEASE 

wrm option to 

PURCHASE AND 

RENTALS. 

Call Scott (847)293-2000 

today. 



GRAYSLAKE $355,000 

Home designed for the 

whole family. 

In Washington Village Sub. 

Open layout, 4-bd., 3-ba., 

den, fin. bsmt, and bonus 

room, 2 fplc, fenced yd. 

with deck, beautiful master 

suite, whirlpool and more. 

Call Melinda 

(847)543-4271. 



GRAYSLAKE LOVELY 4-BD., 
2-1/2 ba., English Meadows 
home, facing pond, "Skaters 
Delight." Fin. bsmt., skylight, 
much more, $253,000; 
(847)543-9719, 



GRAYSLAKE -244 HARDING 
, SL Beautiful Victorian, 3-bd„ 
1-ba., full bsmt., pool with 
deck, 1-car gar. New kitchen, 
bathroom, windows,' paint, 
carpet, appliances and refln- 
■ ' Ished hardwood floors. Short 
walk to town. $219,900. 
(B47)922-6898. 

GRAYSLAKE CHARMING 3- 
BD., 2-ba^ brick ranch For 
Sale By Owner. Short walk to 
train and town. New bath- 
room, carpet, windows. Up- 
dated kitchen, hrdwd floors, 
lg. deck, fenced yd., 2-car 
gar. Must see. $204,900. 
(847)543-0095. 

GRAYSLAKE-4BR 

W/LOFT/2.5BTH, JACUZZI, 

FNSD bsmt, 3-c gar, fenced 

w/deck, hdwd/cera llrs. 

OPEN HOUSE 

SAT/SUN 12-4PM 

.'. $309,900 (847)548-8803. 

GRAYSLAKE/ARBOR VISTA 
SUB. FSBO Colonial 
3bdr/2.5blh, Fin bsmnt updat- 
ed Will maintained on 1 acre, 
borders nature conservancy. 
$389,500. (847)223-6489 ' or 
(847)680-2490 ext 104. 

GREATLY REDUCED TO 
$149,9991 BEAUTIFUL 

WALK-IN raised ranch. 
Wood finished famllyroom 
with stone fireplace. 3-bd. 
Large kitchen, dlnlngroom, liv- . 
Ingraom w/bay window. Full " 
bsmt. Lg, Pool with deck at- 
tached and fence. Ceramic, 
carpeted floors. 1.5 car gar. 
Call todayl 30 S. Maple Ave. 
Fox Lake. (847)587-4822. 

. GURNEE-OPEN HOUSE 

SAT/SUN 1-4pm 

. 578 LONGHILL RD. 

3bdr/2.5bth, cedar ext., new 

roof/paint. Loads of Nature. 

$285,000. (847)263-7656. 

HAINESVILLE/GRAY- 
SLAKE-ALL GRAYSLAKE 
SCHOOLS, 3BDR/2BTH 

RANCH, ON SLAB.BUILT IN 
199 2-CAR ATTACHED GA- 
RAGE, $184,900 WANLAND 
& ASSOC, (773)545-3134: 

HEBRON, ILL THIS lovely 2- 
story has lg. rooms.' 2-bd., 
den, 1-1/2 ba., partial . bsmt., 
frpl.. 3 season porch, 2-car 
gar., shed, lg. fenced comer 
lot. Must see. $134,000. 
(815)648-4119. . 

HOME SELLERS 

, Fast Sale. Just Days. 

■ No agent needed. 

Simple! "Miracle" safes 

technique. Top Dollar. 

All cash. Easy! Testedl 

Proven! Free Report. 

1-88B-209-3417. 

I'LL BUY OR LEASE YOUR 
HOUSE. Make payments. 
Do repairs. Close quickly. 
Any area, any price, any 
cond. (847)548-1234. 

INGLESIDE LOG HOME, 
custom 3 -bed room, 2-1/2 
bath, 1 acre oaks, $369,900, 
F.S.B.O. (847)587-8883. 

INGLESIDE NEWER 

RAISED ranch. 3-bd., 2-ba., 
fenced In yard, 2 blocks from 
the Chain. Asking $154,800, 
Will consider all offers. (847J 
587-9208, 

INGLESIDE WATERFRONT, 
LEASE-PURCHASE. 4/bdr, 

FP, Deck right on Channel, 
Basement. No Bank Quallfing. 
Any ■ Credit* Considered. 
$10,000 dn, $1700/mo. 
(847)838-0972 .. 

JOHNSBURG FARM FOR 
SALE. 100 acres wooded, 
with stream, plus '80 acres, 
buildings and crop fields. In- 
terested call (815) 385-3854. 

KENOSHA, WISC. 4012 
53RD. ST. New custom made 
house,. all hardwood floors, 3- 
bd„ 2-full ba., att. gar, 
1,750sq.ft. $179,900. 

(847)630-4718. 

LACROSSE, WISC. AREA, 
new home, on 38 wooded 
acres, w/trout stream. 
$195,000. (847)587-6544. 

LAKE BLUFF-3BD/2BTH, 
NEWLY remodeled. 

$349,000. OPEN HOUSE- 
SUNDAYS © 12-3PM. 29720 
BAY SHORE DR. (847)833- 
3452. 

LAKE CO-FSBO-$2000/DN. 
EZ Finance. Several 3bdrms 
available from $800/mo and 
UP. (047)778-3486. 

LAKE GENEVA AREA 2-bd., 
1-ba., full bsmt., 2-car gar., 
w/lakerights, 5yrs. new, 
$119,000.(262)248-7169. 

LIBERTYVILLE-5BDR/2FULL 
BTH, 2,5 c garage, huge FR 
FSBO. $235,000.(847)382- 
6528. 



500 


Homes For Sale ; 



LAKE VILLA; OPEN 'HOUSE 
Sun. 12-4, Grayslake 
Schools,. 991 Martingale Ln. 
.'3-bd., 3.5 ba.,- J tln,-'bsmt.,' ; lg. 
addition: $210,000." (847)223-' 
7492. 

LAKE-MCHENRY ' COUN- 
TIES, Lease w/optlbn to 
Buy. Great Homes.' $3,500- . 
$25,000 ' Down, Payments 
$90O-S25O0/mth. No Bank 
Qualifying. Any -Credit. Con- 
sidered (847)838-0972. - . 

LIBERTYVILLE 1620 DAY-' 
BREAK. Click & Buy -5% 
, down. 1 acre, 5:bd„ 4.5 ba., 
3-c gar., full fin;' bsmt.i ' 
$824,500. 

www.ceclliaklinowskl.com 
RE/MAX Sub. (847)985-7050. 

LIBERTYVILLE- RANCH, 3-' 
BD., 2-ba., new kitchen, 2 
new baths, full bsmt., huge ■2-' 
car gar., new roof, hardwood . 
floors, $279,000. . Licensed 
agent/owner. (847)344-9400, 

LINDENHURST ' POSSIBILI- 
TIES ENDLESS.' Well built' 
brick/wood ranch, In' : quiet 
neighborhood, on mature 
landscaped double ' lot. 
Fenced-in yd, w/!g. shed. City 
water/sewer.. Freshly painted. - 
4-bd., 3-ba., dlnlngroom, sun- 
room, deck, full finished bsmt. 
w/flreplace, att. 2-car gar,, 
C/A 6V appls. $249,900. Call 
(847)265-6765 for appt. . 

LK VILLA TWNSHP-2-STRY,. 
colonlal-4bdrm/2.5blh, C/A, 
finished bsml, deck, hard- 
wood floor on 1st. f I. Approx 
2400 sq ft,, Built In. 1996. Lo- 
cated on cul-da-sac In Coun- 
try Walk Sub dlv., Lk Villa 
Schools, Grayslk High' 
School.. $249,999., Call for- 
appoint. (847)265-8635. 

MCHENRY 
BRICK RANCH, 2bdr/1bth, " 
finished bsml, C/A, 2.5 car 
garage, lot 125x141, 
$159,900. (81 5)344-5281/ - - 

MCHENRY CO-FSBO- .. 

$2000/DN. EZ Finance. Sev- - 
eral 3bdrms available from 
$800/mo and UP. (847)778- 
3486. 

MCHENRY, HERE IT IS1,3 : " 
bd„ 2-ba. ranch, with C/A. all 
appls., 2-car gar., fenced y.d. : j 
$159,900. Century 21 Care 
Call: Carol Bradley, (815) 
344-4240: ' • ~ ; . 

MCHENRY-BULL . VALLEY 
AREA- BUY .OR LEASE- 
PURCHASE No Bonk Quali- 
fying. Any credit consid- 
ered. 3-bd., 1.5-ba., Ig.'yd., 2- . 
car attached, 

immaculate.beautlful. 
$7500/dn, -$1500/mb. 

(B47)838-0972. ■ 

MCHENRY-IMMACULATE 
3BDR/3BTH, OAK Kitcheq : 
Trl-level overlooking lake. 2.5 .. 
car finished garage, FP, lg : 
shed & wooded lot. $210,000. " , 
(847)356-6827 ' 

(81 5)344-1 784; V.' 

MCHENRY/ISLAND. , LAKE- V 
RIMAS SUB., $195,500. (area 
of River Rd. & Rt. 176),'-719 
Wood St., ■ McHenry, IL . 
60050, 2-story home on'a ' 
beautiful lot In a great neigh- 
borhood! 3-bd., 3-1/2 ba., 
open kitchen w/hardwood ~ 
floor, greatroom with newer 
Berber carpet,- brick fireplace.. 
w/oak mantle, fin. bsmt. w/dak 
trim, 2-car gar., fully fenced 
back yd., lower taxes. It's 
worth checking out] Century 
21/Skelchbook, Dorothy 

Scherschel (847) 639-8700. 

MOVE RIGHT INTO 

YOUR OWN 
NATURE PRESERVE! 
Newly rehabed home adjoin- 
ing forest preserve near Lln- 
denhurst. 2bdr, C/A, maple 
cabinets, hrdwd lis & much 
more. 2 lakes within 2 blks. 
Must seel (847)863-8762. 

MUNDELEIN, GREENVIEW 
AVE. Clean well maintained. 
Very sweet home. 3-bd., 1-ba. 
Appls. neW 2002. Newer, fur- 
nace.. Gutters new 2001.. 
Priced to sell quickly @ 
$179,000. Call Mark Amann, 
IL/WI Licensed Broker, Round - 
Lake Realty, (847)546-2325. 

MUNDELEIN-TRI-LEVEL . 
W/3-4BDRMS/2BTHS; LG 
fenced lot $249,900. 
(847)774-9956, 



NIPPERSINK 
CHANNELFRONT- 1ST f|: 
bdr, ding rm, kitchen, living 
rm, bth, screened deck. 2nd 
fl: bdr ate, whirlpool, sauna, 
bth.& deck. C/A & heat, alarm 
system & water , sfinr. 
$189,000. (708)738-1545- or 
(954)922-2654. 




BANK©*? Q 



Call 
Linda Lasko 

Lake & Country, (262)21 0-1 886 
R EALTORS® ^ C]C m ' 00 ° 
336 E; Main St., 
Twin Lakes, W I 



OPEN HOUSE 



Sunday, March 9 




11 am-t 2:30pm 

Open concept plant 
Features: stunning 
family room with brick: 
fireplace and targe 
'windows for volwing 
the woodsy outdoors, 
master suite, 2.5 baths, 
'base merit, 2.5 car 
garage. (622383) 



$249,900 

Directions: From Hwy 173 - north on Lakeyiew Rd. 
E. Lakeshore Dr. to Matthew, to 198 Christie Ln.. 



to 




i Gdrm, 1.1 Qlh, Basomonl, 2 car- gar. 
I Oulot cul-do-sac. Recant romodollng In 
living rm. Now carp., window Irsatr . 
mants & calling fart. 3 extra windows In 
this madol providing mora light. Partial 
fin. L,L. with cablo. Foncod yard, largo. 
dock w/Vlowo of tho woods. Conv. to 
• train, Bhapplng. park & lake. 51,000 . 
credit towards air- conditioning. Mako sure you don't miss this onol 



Donna Lavin, GRI, SRES 
1344 S. Mllwnukee Ave. 
Llbortyvllle. Ill 60048 
Office:847 3G7-8686 ext. 244 
Fnx;847-367-8693 
E-Mnil:d. lavin fd' alt. not 
www.dlrealestate.cam 



ROUND LAKE 1/3 ACRE-604 
Nlpperslnk - 2600 sq.ft. 4 bed- 
room/3 bath, whirlpool, finish- 
ed basment.and fireplace. 
$219,00.(847)546-4105. 

- ROUND LAKE BEACH 2- 
slory, 4-bd., 3-ba., 2-1/2+car 
gar. w/summer kitchen, .out 

rebuilding, newer remodeling In- 
side & buf.' * Move-In cond. 
(815)759-0408. 

OWNER FINANCE 

AVAILABLE 

. ■ In your area. 

Low down payment, 

' All credit considerations. 

. 2, 3, 4 bedroom avail. . 

(847)722-0269. 

PRESIDENT HOMES 
S OWNER-INVOLVED 
- BUILDING PROGRAM- 
'HOMEPLANS 
•100% FINANCING 
. -'MATERIALS 
•SUPPORT 
• NO MONEY DOWN 
. BUILD EQUITY AS YOU 
• BUILD. CALL FOR A 
LOCAL REPRESENTATIVE 
NEAR YOU. 
(888)94-BUILD 
www.prsldenihomes.e6m. 

PRICED JUST' RIGHT.. 3b'dr 

.all wak In closets, vaulted cell- . 

.. Ings r 2,5bth first floor freshly 

; painted, den, garage, ceader 

"fence yd, . deck, full bsmt 

$186,000. (847)740-7918 

PROBLEM SOLVING 

HOME PURCHASES. 

ANY PRICE OR AREA. 

24HR. TOLL-FREE 

RECORDED MESSAGE. 

1- 866-6 17-2B42. 

RELOCATING? TIRED OF 
LANDLORDING? JUST 

WANT TO GET RID OF 
THAT. HOUSE? Will lease 
your house w/optlon to pur- 
chase. Paying fair market 
.value (847)838-0972. 

RICHMOND-CHARMING 
3BDR/2BTH. UPDATED vin- 
tage home. Very private In- 
lown selling. Walk to schools, 
shops. Woodburnlng FP, 
hardwood floors, bsmt, rec 
rm', 17'x24' great rm, en- 

* closed porch. Recent me- 
chanicals, 2.5 car detached 
garage plus 1.5 car "work- 
shop". Mature trees, Borders 
Conservation District trail. 
FSBO, principals only. 
$187,500. Call (815)252-5553 
for appointment See ad At 

. www.gonehome.com. 

RICHMOND/SPRING 
GROVE- REDUCED to 
$379,900. Beautiful 2700 sq 
ft. Chalet type home on 6.5 
acres'. 36'x31' pole barn, gar- 
den shed. Zone A1. Must see 
.tQ.aHRiocate. (815)678-4266. 
wwwifsbo.com- Listing 

W5604B. 



ROUND LAKE BEACH 
MUST .SEE, Lg. 2400 sq/ft, 
6-bdr house, close to every- 
thing, $149,900. Call for' de- 
tails. (847)546-1 567-Mlchelle. . 

ROUND LAKE BEACH ..Re- 
modeied. cozy Cape Codi'3- 
bd., 1-ba.,. new cabinets & 
lloor In kitchen. Move right tn. 
$134,500. OPEN HOUSE 
Sun. -12pm-3pm^ 814 Corona 
Ct. (847)985-1629. 

ROUND LAKE BEACH-OWN 
FOR UNDER $1,000/MO. 3- 
bd,, 1.5 gar.,, new kitchen, 
bath, carpet, recent windows 
&roof, fenced yd. 1313 Pine 
Grove, $119,900. (847)219- 
01113. globeshop.com 

ROUND LAKE BEACH-OWN- 
ER Financing. 3bdr/2bth fin- 
ished bsmt, FP, new Floors, 
2.5 car garage. $140,000, or 
$i,300/mo. rent. (847)217* 
7035. ' 

ROUND LAKE HEIGHTS/ 

Fox Glen -PasqulnBlll model 
home close-out only 3 left, 1- 
ranch w/Engllsh Bsmt, 1 3-bd 
&' 1-4bd w/walk-ou't .bsmts., 
$200,21 9-$247,61 9. - Call 
(847)546-51 Of for- appt. & In- 
fo. 

ROUND LAKE PARK 1yr. did 
2-story, 3-4bd„ 2-ba. house. 
Large deck, 1-3/4 car. gar., all 
appls.,. 2 .blocks to beach. 
$138,000. Open House, 
Sun,, 12-4pm. 326 Hlghmoor. 
(847)361-3237, 

ROUND LAKE PARK-2 bdr 
cape cod, newly remodeled, 
must see, $98,000. (847)740- 
8318. 

ROUND LAKE-BUY, LEASE, 
Lease-Option. No Bank , 
Qualifying Any Credit OK. 

3bdr/1.5bth, dead-end street, 
LR, DR, neutral colors. 
$5000/dn, $1200/mo. 

(847)838-0972. 

ROUND LAKE-FSBO. BUILT 
In 2000. 2sty, 3bdr/2.5 bth, 2- 
c gar w/loft. Full bsmt, C/A, 
central vac, patio. Fully land- 
scaped, many more up- 
grades. Must seel $211,500. 
(847)546-5724 by app only, ■ 

SELL YOUR 
HOME FAST 

and lor 
TOP DOLLAR 

Before llsliing your 

home Freo Report 

reveals 27 tips to give 

you the competitive edge. 

Free recorded message 

1(866)843-2593 

I DIM 023 

Century 21 Area Concepts. 



UNION GROVE BY OWNER 
3-bd. completely renovated, 
new Inside and out, large 
yard. Asking $135,000. 
(282)878-3407. 



W 






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CLASSIFIEDS 



Lakeland Newspapers / 



500 



| - - ■ ■ 

Homes. For Sale- 



) 



;! 



Homes For Sale 



SILVER LAKE, WISC.2 story 
Cap© Cod home. 4-bd., 2-ba.,. 
fenced ' yd., w/mature oak'; 
trees, lg. deck, on double, lot." 
Abundance of closets. & stor- 
age.: . .Asking". $131,900. 
(282)889^*321 for appl. - 

; SPRING ' GROVE-TOTALLY 
UPDATED. 3bdr/1 .5bth - home 
on;1/2 acre, new' roof, kitchen, 
carpat.wood lamehants & 
paint throughout. Plus brand! 
new 2 car garage! $178,900; 
{847)431-9385. 
ROUND LAKE BEACH 

S;F.H. "1996, . 3bdr/2.5bth, 
bsmt, wooded lot, cul-de-saci 
[g deck, carefully maintained. 
Nice. Asking $183,500. Stan 
(847)265-1952. ' 

MUNDELEIN-UNBELIEVA- 
BLE CONTEMPORARY 

.'BEAUTY' w/5 acres by Sylvan 
Lake. Buy. Lease, Lease-Op- 
tion. No Bank Qualifying. All 
brick ranch w/4bdr, 3bth, barf 
breakfast rm,.DR LR, FP in 
huge master,. deck.. off every 
bdrm, • 3-car garage. Private 
w/ibis of windows, gorgeousl 
A MUST SEE. Appraised at 
over $600,000. Make an offer. 
(847)838-0972. 

THREE BEDROOM, 2-BATH 
cedar ranch, central air, 3-1/2 
car garage, 

$160,000.(262)279-7850. :. 

TWO STORY HOUSE 
$275,000. 3,200sq.ft., West 
Mlllmore, dead end street, 4- 
bd., 2-1/2 ba., mother-in-law 
apt., bsmt., 2-car. gar., 16x16 
shed,, double lot, hot tub and 
gym, new kitchen, owner 
down sizing^ (847)356-1664 
after 6pm. 

VICTORIAN HOME ON large 
treed 3/4+acre comBr lot, 3- 
bd„ (all with private bath), 3.5 
bas„ family, dining, living, den 
w/frpl„ hdwd floors, finished 
home office above heated 3 
car gar., with workshop for 
craftsman, $329,000. 5705 
George St., Richmond, IL, 
(715) 466-4234. leave mes- 
sage (815)678-4063. 

WAUCONDA RENT TO 

OWN 3-bd. 2-1/2 ba. house 
w/1-bd., 1-1/2 ba. Income apt. 
or just extra space. Indoor lap 
pool, 2 saunas, 2 frpl., 2 hot 
tubs, 2 kitchens, 2 w/d, 
screened In deck, 2-car, 
3,700sq.ft. Lakerights, low 
■maintenance lot, $1,600/mo. 
w/o apt., $2,200/mo. for all. 
You, decide. Rent credit avail- 
able. Outright purchase, 
$290,000.(847)526-0396. 

WAUKEGAN 

OWNER FINANCING 

3-bd. t 2-car gar., bsmt. 

(773)637-7531. 

WAUKEGAN VICTORIAN 
ENCHANTMENT-$242,900. 
3063 Country Ln, Victorian 
style- home w/wra pa round 
porch for those enchanting 
evenlngsl This beautiful home 
boasts 3bdr/2full bths, & a fin- 
ished basement. ' Enjoy a 
peaceful/wooded. setting 

along w/Gumee Schools! 
Karen Trentadue-Balrd & 
Warner-Gumee . (847)842- 
7323. 

WAUKEGAN-BUCKLEY 
HILLS, LEASE-TO-OWN, No 
Banks. Beautiful 4 big 
bd/2ba, Cape Cod on 1/2 
acre. DR, LR, Ig kitchen, 1.5 
car attached. Upgrades ga- 
lore-FP, hdwd firs, aluminum 
siding, ceramic tile, new roof, 
furnace & A/C $7500/dn, 
miQOO/ mth . (0 4 ?)OOQ - Q07g. — 

WEBUYHOMESCASH.COM 
(630) 268-7908. 

WILDWOOD-CHARM1NG & 
PROUDLY maintained. 

3/bdrm ranch. Beautiful loca- 
tion w/lk rights. C/A, 2/bth, 1.5 
car garage. Fully finished 
basement.. $190,000. 

(847)548-5066. 

WWW.GONEHOME.COM 

#026184 

Round Lake Park 

Contemporary raised ranch. 

3 lots, dead-end street, 

next to Lake & Nature Trail. 

Cedar/stone front. 2-car gar., 

4-bd., 1-1/2 ba., finished 

lower level. Vaulted celling, 

ceramic tile & deck. $179,900. 

(847)546-7909. 

ZION 3-bd., 2.5 ba., hrdwd 
floors, ceramic tile, htd, pool. 
A MUST SEEI $217,900. 
(847)731-7822.- 

ZION MUST SEE 3-bd., 2-1/2 
car gar., 2-ba„ 3233 Enoch, 
51 29K. (047)072-3510. 

ZION REDUCED 3-BD., 2-ba. 
split level, completely remod- 
eled, 2-1/2 car gar., $159,900. 
Owner may assist. Call Don 
(847)366-1749. 



504 



^ Homes For Rent 



ZION-FSBO, . -■ CHARMING . 
3BDRM.pn a. nicely iandscapr 
ed comer lot. New roof, wash- . 
er & . water heater, tyr old 
kitchen appliances & siding.. 
■ 4yr old furnace, dryer & C/A. 
Hrdwd. flrs,\ frml. dining, prvcy 
(nc^deck, playset, part fin. 
bsmnt & more. $127,000. 
Must see (847)872-8229, 



NO MONEY DOWN 

" Buy any house with no 

money down and NO PM1. 

Pat Molldor, Molldor Really 

(815)675-1024. 



^^^ 




ANTIOCH LOON LAKE Lake- 
front secluded 2-bd. home, 
Ideal for sports loving couple 
or single. $B50/mo. + utilities. 
(847)395-1564. - 



ANTIOCH RURAL ESTATE 
HOMEon.5 ac. E. of 83, 
3bd/1blh, everything new. To- 
tal -privacy' lake rights. 
$1100/mo + -11111. (847)878- 
1461. 

ANTIOCH-BUY, LEASE, 

LEASE-OPTION. BEAUTI- 
. FUL 5000SQ.FT. 3 huge bd., 
(26x22, 22x22). 2-1/2 ba„ 2 
kitchens, LR, FR, DR, FP, 
30ft.- bar, 6 skylights, 10 slid- 
ers, 75ft. deck w/hotlub, 75' 
patio, 2.5 car alt,, detached 
workshop/gar., fenced 1-1/2 
ac, across from ■ Lake 
$465,000 or $25,OO0Dn, 
$3995/mo. (847)838-0972. 

BEACH PARK COUNTRY 
LIVING Spacious 1,850sq.ft. 
cedar home. 3-bd„ 2-car gar., 
on acreage. (847)872-9776. 

FOX LAKE NEWER 3-bd. - 
house, convenient In town lo- 
cation, 2-1/2 ba., nice working 
.kitchen w/appis, sep. dining- 
room, $1,175/mo. + utilities & 
sec. dep. No pets. (847)776- 
0142. 

FOX LAKE-2 WATERFRONT 
homes lor rent. Prime area-2 
mins from Famous Freddies 
by boat, water In .front & back 
of property. Pets •negotiable. 
Both units 1bd. Avail. April 
1st. 1-unlt completely furnish- 
ed 5950/mo or $825 not fur- 
nished. 2-unlt $675/mo 
(847)566-9332. 

GURNEE 3 BR. 2 Baths, al- 
most an acre, near tollway, 
exc. location. $1200/mo + 
sec. Application and lease re- 
quired. 847-244-6199 days. 

GURNEE-2STY, 3BD/3BTH 
GARAGE, Dining rm/offlce 
$1800/mo + utll + sec dep 
req. Short term, pets possible. 
Mission Paulson Realty 
(847)249-2112. 

HOUSES FOR RENT. $350 & 
up In Racine Co.. Credit 
check, no housing, (847)333- 
0713. 

JOHNSBURG 3-BD. HOME 
on Pistakee Lake, $1,500/mo. 
CARE - Management 

(847)367-0890. 

LAKE/MCHENRY COUN- 
TIES-LEASE-PURCHASE 
HOMES, YOU CAN BUY 
YOUR HOME WHILE YOU 
REPAIR CREDfT. $3500- 
$20,000 DN. PAYMENTS 
$800-$2000/MO. ANY CRED- 
IT CONSIDERED. (847)838- 
0972. • 

UNDENHURST NEWLY RE- 
MODELED 2-bd. ranch, C/A. 
washer/dryer, 1-cargar. Avail. 
Immediately. $1,100- 

$1,200/mo. (847)356-7821. 
Ask about free upgrades and 
maintenance guarantee. 

LINDENHURST, FOR 

.LEASE, 2bdr/2bth, 1 car all., 

washer/dryer, also clubhouse 

w/pool, exercise room. 

.$115Q/mo, (847)838-0972. 

ROUND LAKE PARK-NEWLY 
remodeled 3bd/2bth home, 
comer lot w/deck, appll 
wAW/D. 2blks from lake. 
(847)845-8773. 

SPRING GROVE-3BDR, BIG 
lot updated & painted. Electric 
& gas Incl. 39405N. 
Hlckory(lntersec of grass lake 
& state pk rd.). Contact Andy 
(773)517-0544 3pm-9pm. 

TWIN LAKES, WISC/2 nous- 
es available. 3-bd. duplex 
w/gar, & bsmt., $995/mo. 2- 
bd. house w/gar., $95Q/mo. 
(262)537-4410. 



514 



.Condos 
Townhomcs 



WANT TO 'STOP WORRY- 
ING ABOUT RENTING 
YOUR PROPERTY? Will 
lease w/o pt Ion to buy- Your 
Property for'Syrs. Any Condi- 
tion, Any price range. 
(847)838-0972. 

WHY ARE YOU RENTING? 
Mortgage payments will be 
less than your rent pay- 
ment. Everybody gets a 
home. No down payment 
home loans available. No 
costs consultation. Call Tom 
Ischkuni. 847-605-8287. 

999 Plaza Dr., Sch. ILL. 



508 



Homes Wanted 



ARE YOU BEHIND ON 
MORTGAGE PAYMENTS? 
We can help. Walk away 
w/cash. Quick close. 
(847)778-3486. 

WANT TO RENT 4-bd. house 
w/bsmt., In nice neighbor- 
hood. Willing to buy on land 
contract. $800-$900/mo. 
Need by 4/1. Will accept a de- 
clawed cat. (847) 651-2683, 
(847) 651-2684. 

WANTED! 
. HOME TO RENTI 
FAMILY IN NEED1 
Hard working mom seeks 3-4 
bedroom home'or a 2 flat In 
Lake County. It's like this. 
My children and I are expect- 
ing a new addition to our lite, 
full-time "Grandma". So we 
need some extra room. Due 
to some disability, we hope to 
find a ranch or 2 story with 
orje of the bedrooms, bath- 
rooms & laundry on main lev- 
el. We're so happy to have 
grandma come. Although we 
have great references and 
good credit, we can only al- 
io rd $850/mo., w/no utilities 
Included or $1 ,000/mo. with 
water/heat Included. We'll 
sign lease, first, last. We're 
clean, professional. No ani- 
mals. Please contact this 
good family with home. 
Patty (847) 370-4465. 

WANTED! VACANT 

HOMESI STOP MAKING 
PAYMENTS ON AN EMPTY 
HOUSE. Will pay fair market 
value If you'll lease w/optlon 
to purchase 12 ro 24 months. 
(847)838-0972. 



514 



Condos 
Townhomes 



ABBOTT PARK/LAKE BLUFF 
AREA, large 1-bd„ 1-.ba.. 'Ire- 
place, pool, tennis, $840/mo. 
(847) 912-4400, (847) 446- 

ANTIOCH GOLF COURSE 3- 
bd. townhouse, 1-1/2 balhs + 
family room, $165,000. 

(847)395-7188. 

BY OWNER VERNON HILLS 
Condo-3rd floor. . 2bdr/1 .5bth, 
Ig updated kitchen, living 
im/dlning rm, all appll. 
$134,900,(847)970-0774. 

GRAYSLAKE AREA-LUXU- 
RY 3 sly/2bdr & 2 car garage 
Townhouse. Close to every- 
thing. NO PETS. $1450/mo. 
(847)668-4604. 

GRAYSLAKE BRAND NEW 
2-bd,, 1-ba townhouse, 2-stall 
gar., dlnlngroom, full bsmt,, 
2nd floor deck,. No pets. 
Credit check, $1,1 00/mo. 
(847)362-0640. 

GRAYSLAKE TOWNHOME 
NEW construction, 2-bd., 2- 
ba. ranch, w/lg, deck, living- 
room, dlnlngroom, 2 stall gar., 
$194,9P0. (847)362-0640. 

GRAYSLAKE TOWNHOUSE 
NEWER 2BDR/1.5BTH, 2Car 
extnd garage. In Woodland 
sch. dlst. Neutral decor 
throughout, upgraded cabi- 
nets, dbl dr sliders leading to 
deck. All appll stay. A must 
seel In quiet neighborhood. - 
$153,000.(847)548*4179, 

GRAYSLAKE-3-4 BDR 

TOWNHOUSE, 2.5 bths, 
2400sq ft, FP, finished 
bsmt,new appliances, up- 
grades, attached garage, 
$179,900. (847)726-8667. 



GURNEE TOWNHOME- 

BEAUTJFUL 3BDR/1.5BTH, 1 
car garage w/lg deck, many 
upgrades, like new, all appll.. 
Mirrored walls, all new floor- 
ing. Nice well cared for sub 
dlv, assoc. Swimming pool, 2 
clubhouses. $162,000. 1340 
Sunrise Ln-(847}360-8470. 



GURNEE-NICE STUDIO 

TOWNHOUSE 1.1 ba., frpl., 
golf, pool, tennis. Immedi- 
ate. $99,000. Rivera Edge 
Realty, LTD. Florence Em- 
ling. (847)325-5544. 



LOOKING TO MOVE TO 
THE CITY? New construction 
West.- Loop condo. 2-bedr 
rooms; 2-baths.. Great eastern 
view of the loop from 6th< 
floor. Parking space Included, 
Available: February 2003, Ask- 
ing $330,000. Call (847) 265- 
6990 for more Information. 

ROUND LAKE BEACH CON- 
DO In Courts of Fairfield Vil- 
lages. 1bdr/1bth, 1 car ga- 
rage. A/C, jaundry rm In unit, 
All appli. stay. Private balcony 
overlooking. Forest Preserve 
secured biding. Just over 1 yr 
old. Negotiable $90,000. 
(847)265-9455. 

ROUND LAKE BEACH 
TOWNHOME-2BDR/2.5BTH, 
FP, all upgraded, lakevlew, 
comer home. $161,000. 
(847)740-8566. 

ROUND LAKE-BRAND NEW 
spacious luxury 3bdr/2.5bth, 
English bsmt, A/C, all appll., 
W/D, 2-c garage. Exc loca- 
tion. $1395/mo. (847)977- 
3552. 

TIMBER RIDGE-1817-104TH 
st-K64 Pleasant Prairie. 1985- 
14'x70', 2bdr, C/A, appliances 
included. Recent updates. 
Motivated seller. $13,000.- 
(262)697-1962. 




2000-14X70, GREAT COND., 
3bdr, C/A, all appll, shed, new 
deck In Villas of Timber 
Creek, Round Lake. Asking 
$25,600. (847)546-0244 ask 
for Mike. ' 

'97 & UP Starting at $24,000. 
Single & Double wide. If you 
have cash or conventional fi- 
nancing call Mike @ 
(414)202-7600. 

BEAUTIFUL DOUBLE WIDE 
with 1,250sq.ft. ol living 
space, attached gar., 2-bd., 2- 
ba. in Beach Park Mobile 
Court. $36,900. (847)244- 
4345,(847)274-4153. 

DOUBLE WIDE MOBILE 
HOME 3-bd., den, eat-In 
kitchen, 2- ba„ Jacuzzi In mas- 
terbath, gas frpl., formal dln- 
lngroom, all appl., covered 
carport, deck & shed, 
$47,500. 9002 Sheridan Rd., 
Kenosha, Wise. Lot #202 

(847) 223-706B. 

■ GLENVfEW , double wide 
deluxe- 3-bd., . 2-fiill ba. 
w/many extras,6 1/2 yrs old, 
Exc. School system or great 
(or retirement. $44,900 + 
$607/mo for lot rent. Immedi- 
ate occupancy. Owner (847) 
825-3666. 

GREAT LAKES-94 SAND- 
POINTE FLEETWOOD. 

14'x76'-3/bdrm, 2/bth, garden 
Hub. Immaculate, must move. 
Screened in porch/utility shed 
Incl. $19,500/0bo. (847)578- 
1506. 

KENOSHA, WI-MOBILE 

HOME-1 994.1 4'X76', 
3,bdrm/2bth. Great Condition. 
All appl. New 14x14 covered 
deck. Quiet neighborhood olf 
Sheridan. $31,000/call 

Dwlght. (847)769-4601. 

MOBILE HOME 14X70, TIM- 
BERCREEK 2-bdrm, 1-ba., 
all appliances, new roof,. very 
clean, Immediate occupancy. 
$12,000 or make offer. 
(847)223-0627. 

MOBILE HOME 14X70, with ' 
addition and shed. Many Im- 
provements done, Lot 28, 
Wheatland Estates. Asking 
$15,900.(262)537-2014. 

MOBILE HOME 1975 3-bd„ 
2-ba., In quiet Beach Park 
community. Stove, refrigera- 
tor, washer/dryer Included. 
$7,500. (847)246-0699. 

MOBILE HOME 1981 14x70, 
2-bd., garden tub, all new 
2002: drywall, windows, fur- 
nace, etc. 10 mln. to I-94. 
$21,000. Gerry (262) 537- 
2523, (262)716-3546. 

MOBILE HOME 1999 14X70, 
3-BD., located on nice comer 
lot In Timber Creek, Round 
Lake Park. Excellent condi- 
tion. Includes C/A, all appls., 
skylight and shed. Asking 
$23,500/best. (B47)5B7-7649 
Selena. 

MOBILE HOME 3-BD., 2-ba„ 
Ig. deck, C/A, great Chain 
O'Lakes adult park, Rt. 120 & 
Fairfield. By owner. $37,500. 
(847)546-4959, cell (847) 
772-4959. , 

MOBILE HOME DOOR 
COUNTY Affordable year 
round living, 16x80, custom 
built ArtCraft with 10x30' 
deck. (920)743-6588. 



518 


Mobile Homes 



520 



Apartments 
For Rent 



MOBILE HOME 4 rooms, 2- 
bd., 1-ba., 1 computer room, 
new stove/dlshwasher, ' refrig- 
erator, washer/dryer, 3 fans, 
all blinds, newly painted in- 
side and out, carpet through- 
out, storage room outside, 
$13,500. For appt. (847)740- 
3104. 



MODULARS - DOUBLE- 
WIDE-SINGLEWIDES - ILLI- 
NOIS LARGEST DISPLAY 
OF MODEL HOMESI FOUN- 
DATIONS, BASEMENTS, 
GARAGES, SEPTlCS. WE 
DO IT ALLII FREE STATE- 
WIDE DELIVERY AND IN- 
STALLATION. RILEY MAN- 
UFACTURED HOMES 
800-798-1541. 



MUST SEE! 

MUSTSELLI 

Mobile Home, corner 

lot, 3-bds., Gurnee 

Schools. 

(847)336-1258. 



ROUND LAKE CAMBRIDGE 
COURTS, must sell, upgrad- 
ed, interior , just painted, 
$8,500.(847)546-3421. 



SHAMROCK-1991. DOUBLE 
WIDE; 1900 sqft., 3bdr/2blh, 
FP, Ig family rm, oak kitchen 
cabinets, all appll stay, new 
hardwd (Is, ceramic tile & bar- 
ber carpet throughout, deck. 
$70,000.(847)782-1035. 

TWO BEDROOM, 12X52. 1- 
ba., livingroom & kitchen. 
Completely remodeled and 
furnished, oak cabinets, kitch- 
en/bedroom new carpet, wall- 
paper, Wainscoting through- 
out. $20.000/best. (262)515- 
1914. 

WAUCONDA IN TOWN 
LOCATED IN AN OVER 55 

COMMUNITY 
,# 1987, 1 -bedroom, 1-bath 

$22,900. 

• 1988, 3-bedroom, 2-balh, 

$44,900. 

Some include carports, 

' sheds, screen room, 

decks. 

One Studio Rental Avail. 

(847)526-5000 

leave message. 

WAUKEGAN TOWNHOUSE, 
2BD/1.5BTH, appll Incld, ga- 
rage, 7yrs old $154,900. 
OPEN HOUSE 
SUNDAY 1 -4PM 
4450 W. Quill Ln 
Gurnee .Schools. (847)543- 
4263. 



520 



Apartments 
For Rent 



FOX LAKE STUDIO APT., 
Vacation Village. 5525/mo. 
CARE Management 

(847)367-0890. 



FOX LAKE WATERFRONT 
Apt.. Lg 1 Bdrm, new carpet- 
ing/appliances. Heat/water- 
Incl. Laundry facility. Near. 
Melra. (847)662-0034. 

FOX LAKE, 37 Nlppersink 
Blvd., 2-bd., laundry, parking, 
security intercom; no pets, 
$750/mo. (815)363-0640. 

GRAYSLAKE APT. 1-BD. in 
quiet bldg., In nice location. 
Utility room, on site mgr. No 
Pels. Sec. dep. + rel., 1yr. 
lease. $630/mo. (847)223- 
0022. 

GURNEE-3/BDR GOOD LO- 
CATION. Enclosed porch, 
deck, C/A, w/d hookup. No 
Pets. Sec & . ref's req. 
$795/mo. (847)244-6199. 

ISLAND LAKE 2-BD., newly 

remodeled, no pets, 

$775/mo., Includes heat. 
(847)526-4435, 

LAKE VILLA 1-BD. apt., 
$625/mo. Includes all utilities 
plus cable. No Section 8. No 
pets. First months rent + sec. 
required. Available now. 
Flexible lease. (847) 587- 
0142 leave message. 

LAKEVIEW TERRACE 

APARTMENTS LAKE VIL- 
LA, Large 1 & 2 bedrooms, 
$715-$B40/month. Heat, wa- 
ter, air Included. (647) 
356-5474. 

N.E. WAUKEGAN 1-BD. apt., 
furnished, carpeted, drapes, 
blinds, heat Included, 
$655/mo. + sec. dep., 1yr. 
lease. (847)244-0840. 

N.E. WAUKEGAN BEAUTI- 
FUL 1-BR elllclency apt., to- 
tally remodeled and furnished, 
heal included, $595/mo + sec 
dep, 1yr lease. (847) 
244-0840. 



538 



ROUND • LAKE APT. FOR 
RENT. Spacious, 1-bd„ 
$600/mo. Avail. Immediately. 
(847) 682-0562. 

VERNON HILLS 1-BD„ 1-ba; 
apt., Includes heat, patio, A/C, 
neutral . colors, no pets, 
$740/mo„ 1/2 mo', free. 
(847)438-3911. 

WAUCONDA 2-BD. APT., 
heat & hot water Included. 
$675/mo. Lease, sec. dep., 
ref. No pets. Available Imme- 
diately. (847)433-0891 

WAUKEGAN VERY NICE 1-. 
bd. No smoking. No Pets. 
Must see. Heal/water paid. 
(847)336-8047. 




LADIES SLEEPING ROOM 
and sharing of roomy house. 
A fully furnished, sunlit, first 
floor bedroom. Enjoy a high 
level of privacy In a quiet, 
scenic home which backs up 
to forest " preserves along 
Sheridan Road, on Wauke- 
gan's north side. Renter has 
full access to large home, In a 
very safe neighborhood, to be 
shared with female social 
worker, 26; and male 
writer/English teacher (own- 
er); and 2 friendly cats. You'll 
have pretty much to yourself a 
full bathroom next to the bed- 
room. Enjoy well-equipped 
kitchen, modem fridge, your 
own kitchen cupboard, great 
cable TV, safe olf street park- 
ing, bus stop 100 yards away. 
Room has own phone llne(op- 
llonal), full closet + some 
basement storage, large 
basement laundry. Must be 
stable, very responsible and 
considerate adult, with steady 
Job. No smoking. $145 per 
week; possible leeway in rent, 
depending on your situation. 
Sorry, cannot accept new 
pels to home. Denys50@ Hat- 
mail com. Non-English speak- 
ers okay. (847) 623-9064; or 
work, on weekdays from late 
morning to mid evening, at 
(847)223-8161 xt.130. Cell 
(847) 207-8337. 



ROOM TO SUBLET 

2 bedroom, 2-bath, 

| washer/dryer, pool, fitness] 

center, huge walk-In 

closet, hot tub, vaulted 

ceilings, l.OOOsq.fl., 

5580/nog. 

(847)373-0441. 

ROOMMATE WANTED TO 
share 2-bd., 2-ba. condo, 
near Navy Base. Call for Info 
(630)279-6482. 

ROOMMATE WANTED-FE- 
MALE PREFERRED. Non- 
smkr pref., Waukegan area. 
2bd/2bth. Call for info. 
(847)971-6388, 



534 



Business Property 
For Me 



VOLO, ILL. ZONED Commer- 
cial. Beautiful 4-bd. home, 
1/2 acre fenced lot, grt, loca- 
tion. Start your own business 
now. $269,500, (815) 

759-1330. By Owner. No Re- 
altors. 




WAUCONDA 

WAREHOUSE 

H00sq.fl. 

With large overhead door, 

restroom, sewer and water. 

Call for price. 

(847) 526-5000 

or (847) 526-0420. 

leave message. 



fc^i/^A/?^ 



RICHMOND 



U ♦Fountain Head A 

I Corporate Center* I 

*)lndui«rlal or Baalneie, If 

(kill. 12, Superior 27SCUI a) 

jjS10B2/mo. Grout 2S0if I 

/ac olo, 208 volt/3 Phase, \ 

roil door, dook. IB' 7 

£5500tf.$2340/uo, \ 

\ Groo»! SOD if a/o oio, 480 / 
j volt/3 phaie, dooh, 2 OH V 
(f> doorg, 18' ccllEngs M 

\800Stl - $32B8/ma. Grout 1 
/710il a/o ofo + nana- \ 

[L J] 

v ulna w/ private J 

*ti Dcpro»Bod Dock . Quality W 
fttlaadicaped loltlngl 4) 

^jLAND MiUinGEMENTfi 
/ (815) 670-4771 S 



Business Property 
For Rent ' 



GRAYSLAKE 765 SQ. ft. of- 
fice/retail. S750/rno. CALL 
Chris (847)54B-3320 x 14. 



GRAYSLAKE DOWNTOWN 
1600SQ FT TO 4,O0OSQ.FT. 

stare front 'retail, negotiable, 
could divide. Call Chris (847) 
548-3320 ext. 14, 



NEW INDUSTRIAL/ 

BUSINESS 

RENTALS. 

Available Apr. 1st. 

. Lakemoor/Volo 

area, 1,200sq.ft., 

$595/mo. 

Also available 

2400,3600, 

4800sq.ft. 

Call for 

introductory rents. 

(847)903-778B 




VOORTMAN COOKIES HAS 
Franchise dlstributionshlp 
available In NE IL.. Establish- 
ed area w/excellent potential. 
Retail grocery & or Rte. Expe- 
rience preferred, Comlsslon 
only investment required. Call 
Chad (815)784-3800. 



548 


Farms 



EXC. HUNTING/FISHING 
SURROUNDS this 30 acre 
farm. 2 ponds, big dairy barn, 
machine shed, 4000sq ft, 3sty 
Farmhouse, 4bth/7bdr. stone 
FR Borders south end of 
Chequamegon National For- 
est near Thorp. Wl. $160,000. 
(847)341-4531. 



560 



Vacant Lots 

Acreage 



BURLINGTON/LAKE GENE- 
VA AREA-2-1/3 plus lots. Se- 
cluded location. Only 2 left. 
Spring Valley Estates. 
(262)763-8397. 



FOR SALE 80 Acres, 
. Kenosha County, 21 acres 

Prime Development property, 
wooded with pond. Qualified 
buyers call 262-877-8309 • 
or E-mail 

markwegner@ msn.com 

INGLESIDE 35678 DAVID Ct. 
56x100, dead-end street, next 
to forest preserve, sewer as- 
sessment paid, high land. 
S35.000. (847) 746-5017, 

INGLESIDE-1 BEAUTIFUL 1/3 
ACRE lot for walk-out to wild- 
life area. City sewer, private 
sublvlslon. 59K, 5% off 30 day 
close. No Brokers. (847)546- 
2332. 

LOOKING FOR A LOT? 1 
acre lot, Spring Grove, $2,000 
down, no payments for 1yr, 
balance at 6%. Call owner. 
(815)678-4228. 

NEW 1600 SQ ft log Cabin 
shell with lake access & free 
boat slip on 35,000 acre lake 
In Tennessee hills. $89,900. 
Terms. (600)704-3154 ex 
404. 

WADSWORTH 10 ACRES, 2- 
bd. homB, bsmt., 2-car gar. 
Stable for 6 horses, ware- 
house, needs some work. 
Land can be subdivided. By 
owner $675,000. (847)249- 
7700. 

WAUCONDA UNINCORPO- 
RATED 1 acre near Bangs 
Lake w/house. Sate by owner. 
(847)593-3270. 

WILMOT EQUESTRIAN ES- 
TATES, 8-1/2 acres, build 
your own dream home. Call 
eves/weekends (847)838- 
5807, days (847) 259-9600. 
ext, 4840. 

WISCONSIN 39 ACRE w/1.5 
acre spring fed pond, fishing, 
pheasants, trophy bucks. 
Land abults Turtle Creek & 
State land. Very secluded. 
(414)690-3245. 



564 



Resort/Vacation 
Rentals 



GOTATIMESHAREOR 
CAMPGROUND 
MEMBERSHIP? WE'LL TAKE 
ITI AMERICA'S LARGEST 
CLEARINGHOUSE, SELL- 
ING 
BUYING'RENTING, CALL 
WORLDWIDE VACATIONS 
(800)423-5967. 



n-^V. 






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ci3&§IPrlks? 



^-. 25 ___-_-_j-^^___^___- 



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-Si. 



■ Resort/Vacation 
.Rentals, 



708 



Snowmobiles/ 
MV's ■' 



LETS GO FISHING . 
< reserve^ Cabin Now, 
tor your Slimmer Vacation 
90 minutes NW of MJnneapol 
Ruff's Resorf-21 31 2 State 
Hwy 22, Richmond, MN 
56386. Free Brochure ' 
Toll Free (868)501-1901 
www.ruffsresort.com. 




ANNA-MARIA FLORIDA 

HOUSE for rent. 3bdr/2blh,. 
steps from beautiful white 
sand beaches, boatdock. 
$2800/mo OR $1800/2 wks. 
We can email pics, Cheok out 
online annamarfamotel.com 
or call (847)878-1461. 

FARM FOR SALE IN WIS-, 
CONSIN 27 acres In Western 
Kenosha County, " 7 miles 
north of Aritloch; ILL. Immedi- 
ately south of Bong Recrea- 
tional area. Consists of large 
dairy bam, pole barn with 
• heated workshed, 3 silos & 3 
bd. house. Buildings In good 
condition. Barn can be con- 
verted for horses. $550,000. 
(262) 537-4847. 

FLORIDA PROPERTY 
104'X104' CORNER lot, 
LeHIgh Acres, 20mlles from 
Ft Meyer, $7000. (847)587- 
3195. 

LAND FOR SALE IN.WIS- 
CONSIN 7 miles North of An- 
tloch, ILL. 11 plus acres In 
Western Kenosha County, 
Immediately south of Bong 
Recreational area; already 
perked, with bam & garage. 
Nice building site. $135,000. 
(262) 537-4847. 

NORTHERN MARINETTE 
COUNTY, Wl. New 2-br. cot- 
tage w/log siding in the 
woods-$79,900; 3-br. home 
w/lake view within walking to 
beach, public hunting land, on 
ATV/snowmoblle trall- 

$70,000; 40 wooded acres 
w/3-br. manufactured home- 
$165,900. 

www.hanson-reallv.com 
(715J324-586B. 

RETIREES! 
FLORIDA PROPERTY 
Panama City, 1 acre fenced- 
in , 820 sq.lt MOBILE HOME, 
600 sq tt out-bulldlng. '15 mln 
to beach, golf, shopping. 
$53,900. (847)395-0896. 




HORNET 2002, 27FT., queen 
bed & bunk beds, heat, air, 
exc. cond„ $9,999/best. 
{847)356-4180. 

LEGACY BY AIR STREAM 
MOTORHOME 31', center 
bath with shower and tub, 
queen size bed, livingroom, 
dining area, new roof air, front 
brakes, GMC 454 engine, 
1,900 ml,, GMC transmission, 
22,000 ml., new toilet, alterna- 
tor, awnings, complete wln- 
„' dows and patio, Total mileage 
52,000. $35,900. With Tow. 
Car 1980 Cadillac, $37,900. 
Car completely equipped lor 
towing car & RV. exc. cond. 
(847)724-2110. 

V MOTORHOME CLASS C 
1993 Frontier Flyer, 29ft., 
Ford 350, all options, very low 
miles, exc. cond., $16,000. 
(847)497-9764. 

WINNEBAGO BRAVE 

CLASS A MOTORHOME, 30' 
with cover. 20K miles, CB, 
low, outside shower pack- 
ages. Awning, generator, 
newer batteries. Very good 
cond. $26,000/best. Call Gary 
after 6pm. (262)763-4590 
weekdays, before 12pm 
weekends. 



[ ij .-... "^ -i*-A 



708 



Snowmobiles/ 
ATV's 



1989 INDY 650, newer tracks, 
triple pipes, runs great very 
reliable, $1,000. (847)344- 
8640, 

ARCTIC CAT PROWLER 
1991, rebuilt clutches, profes- 
sionally maintained, gar. kept, 
includes cover and shop man- 
ual, $1,100. (847)244-8628. 

SKI-DOO MACH Z-1997. 
00OCC VERY FAST SLEDI 
$2200/ob0. {847)456-6610. 



ARCTIC CAT1998 ZL500, like 
new, low miles, with extras, 
$2,500/best. 199B SKI-DOO- 
FORMULA III 700; triple, like' 
new, 144 studs, cover, stand, 
extra carbides, $3,200/best. 
(847) 708-1262 or (847) 389- 
4062. 

ATV *2Q00 POLARIS 
SPORTSMAN 500 4x4, only 
42hrs„ used for plowing snow 
with power winch, plow, cov- 
er, $5,900/besl. (262)694- 
4429, 

SNOWMOBILES 1997 ARC- 
TIC Cat ZRT600, ,low miles, 
$3,000. 1986 Polaris' 500, 
$750.(815)728-1206. 

YAMAHA 2001 BEAR 
TRACKER ATV, like new, low 
hours. Accessories included. 
Call for details, $2,800. (815) 
385-4978. 

YAMAHA 2003 SNOWMO- 
BILE RX1, blue, with reverse, 
miles, $7,500/flrm. 
(847)395-3137. 



710 



Doat/Molors/Etc. 



1989 SHORE STATION 
brand-3600lbs. on Plstakee 
Lake. $1000. (815)759-9021. 

SEA RAY-'86. 18', 4.3L, 6cyl, 
get ready for summer! #573U. 
$2950. (866)200-5102. 

SUPER WINCH X9 9,000ib. 
pull, $330. (847)338-9369. 



804 


Cars for Sale 



AUDI A4-1996. SILVER, load- 
ed, heated leather seats, Sun 
roof, remote start, CD chang- 
er, maintenance logs. $9600. 
(847)93B-1265. 

BUICK 1991 RIVIERA, very 
nice looking car, clean 
Inside/out, exc. 3600 engine, 
runs great, 132,000 ml. Ask- 
ing $1,950/firm or trade In for 
passenger van w/same value. 
If interested please call 
(847)204-1234. 

CHEVY 1980 CAMARO Z-28, 
auto., 64,000 ml., dual ex- 
haust, lots & lots of extras, 
$3,500/best. Call lor details 
(262)705-1893. 

CHEVY 1985 CAMARO Z-28, 
runs good, $750. 1979 Ford 
S350 tow truck with wheel lift, 
runs and looks good, needs a 
little work. Ford 9" rear end 
short bed, 3'3" with 4'5" lad- 
der bars, will take reasonable 
offer and will consider trade. 
Wanted: motorcycles and dirt 
bikes, running or not. 
(847)246-2742. 

CHEVY 1988 BERETTA 
COUPE, black, needs work, 
$700/best. (847) 223-6415. 
leave message. 

CHEVY 1999 MALIBU LS, 
loaded, power: seals, locks, 
windows, a m/fm cassette CD, 
garage kept, exc. cond., 
42,000 ml., $8.500/best. 
(262)862-9434. 

CHEVY MONTE CARLO-'95. 
Whltel 0824U. $4950. 
(866)200-5102. 

CHEVY Z-28-1996. 5.7 load- 
ed, T-tops, auto, extra clean, 
well maintained, $6900/obo. 
Anytime (847)668-6777, 

CHRYSLER NEW YORKER- 
'86. 1 owner, leather, Maroonl 
#821N $1950. (866)200-5102. 

CHRYSLER SEBRING LX- 
'95. 2 door, white/grey, load- 
edl #796P. $2950. 

(866)2005102. 

. DODGE 2000 VIPER RT-10, 

mint cond., gar. kept, never' 

seen rain or snow, rare 

cobalt gray w/black leather 

Int., hardtop & soft top, only 

8,900 ml. Sony CD receiver 

with memory stick video 

display, all new speakers 

with powerful amp, hard 

wired radar detector, 

blue LED ground glow with 

switch. Best value aroundl 

' A true Investmantl 

Asking $58,000. 

(847)456-7779. 

DODGE NEON-"01. ADB, 
high line, Auto, AC, 28KI 
#501P. $6750. (B66)200-51Q2 

DODGE NEON-'01. 4DR, 
High Line, Auto, AC, 2BKI 
$6750. (866)200-5102. 

DODGE NEON-'96. 2 door, 
blackl #798U. $1950. 
(866)200-5102. 

DODGE NEON-'96. 2-DOOR, 
Black) H79GU $1950. 

(866)200-5102. 

DODGE STRATUS SE-'02. 
Fully loaded, Blue! #51 9P. 
$8950. (866)200-5102. 




Classic/Antique 
Cars 



DODGE STRATUS-'99. RED, 
loaded, v 1 owner!- #787N. 
$6950. (866)200-5102. 



DODGE STRATUS-'99. RED, 
loaded, 1 Ownerl #787N. 
$6950.(866)200-5102. 

FORD 1998 ESCORT WAG- 
ON, am/fm cassette, air, ex- 
cellent condition, 56K, $5,950. ■ 
(847) 356-4400, ext. 202,' 
(815)728-0071 eves. • 

FORD ESCORT-'99 AUTO, 
AC, only 69K, Whltel #812U. 
$5950. (866)200-5102. 

FORD ESCORT-'99. AUTO 
AC, only 69K, Whltel #B12U 
$5950. (866)200-5102. 

HONDA 1996 CIVIC EX 
COUPE, auto., power win- 
dows, locks, moonroof, 
cruise, tilt, air, keyless entry, , 
runs and looks bmd new. 
$6,500/best. (847)840-1865. 

HYUNDAI 2002 ACCENT, 5- 
spd., excellent condition, 
10,077 ml., $9,000/best. 
(847)910-7242. 

HYUNDAI T1BURON-'01. SIL- 
VER, loaded, only 12K miles! 
#791 N. $9950. (866)200- 
5102. 

HYUNDAI TIBURON-'01. SIL- 
VER, loaded, Only 12K milesl 
#791 N $9950. (866)200-5102. 

INFINITI G20 1991, great 2nd 
car, mechanically sound, well 
maintained, newer ■ engine, 
$3,700/best. (847)356-6361. 

LAKELAND IS OPEN 
24 HOURS 

If you need to place an ad 
In Classified, call us at 

(847)223-8161 ext. 191 
and leave a message. 

We will get back to you by 

the next business day. Or 

you can fax our 24-hour fax 

line at (847) 223-2691. 

MERCURY SABLE-'OO. SIL- 
VER, loaded, 1 owner, Only 
49K Milesl #811 N. $9950. 
(866)200-5102. 

MITSUBISHI 1992 3000 VR4, 
Twin Turbo, all wheel drive. 
Really good condition, 90,000 
miles, $9,000/best. Call (847) 
265-7985. 

NEED A CAR? I can put you 
into a quality car starting at 
$600. Drive away today and 
save. If you want to save 
even more and can do a little 
work yourself, I can put you 
Into a fixer upper for as little 
as $300. Call me today and 
drive today (847)490-4570 
ask for Kevin. 

OLDS 1988 CUTLAS CAL- 
AIS, 2.3, 4-cyl., auto., 60,000 
original miles. Grandma's car. 
Must sell. 2-ton e red/silver, 
power everything, 

32,000/best. Days (262) 945- 
0615, eves. (262) 942-9775. 

PONTIAC SUNFlRE-'02. 

RED only 25K miles, Load-. 
edl#520P. $7950. (866)200- 
5102. 

PONTIAC SUNFIRE-'02. 

RED, Only 25K miles, Load- 
edl A520P. $7950. (866)200- 
5102. 

SAAB 900 1987 HATCH- 
BACK, 5-spd., new radiator, 
brakes, headliner, recent 
tune-up, good tires, great 
heal, seal heaters, 32MPG, 
does not bum or use oil; Pio- 
neer am/fm/CD player with 
Kenwood speakers,* air needs 
recharging, been converted to 
R34. Great car with lots of 
miles and lots left! $1,500. 
(262)843-4319. 

AUTO AUCTION 
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC 

SALVATION ARMY 
Every Saturday, 9am. 
Over 150 cars, boats, camp- 
ers & motorcycles to be 
sold weekly 
to the highest bidder' 
at no reserve. 
Opening bid $100. 
(647)662-0100 



SUBMIT YOUR LAKELAND 
CLASSIFIED ADS ON THE 
INTEHNETI 
Visit http://www.lpnews.conV 
to place your ads conven- 
iently. Ads appear on the In- 
ternet, In all Lakeland Pa- 
pers... The Great Lakes Bul- 
letin and The Market-Journal 
for only $23.00 for 4 tines 
(approximately 16 words), 
then only .60c for each addi- 
tional line. 



CHEVY 1972 NOVA com- 
pletely redone for; street and 
strip. .350 small block. 12 bolt 
posl rearend. 411 gears. Inte- 
rior brand new, auto, trans., 
turbo 350. ' B&M shifter, 
gauges and lach.'- Edlebrock 
performance rpm kit. New tur- 
bo gm heads', machined, port 
and polished. American rac- 
ing wheels. New tires all 
around. Call for more details, 
ask for Jon (847) 309-7806. 



814 



Service & Parts 



CHEVY 1999 ENGINE- 
7.4L/454 big blk. Low miles,, 
runs perfect. $120d/obd. 
(847)587-6884 AFT 4pm. 

FOR SALE REBUILT HEADS 
for a 390 Ford Motor, $350. 
Call (847)630-6492 and leave 
message. 

HAVING TRANSMISSION 
PROBLEMS? We repair/re- 
build automatic transmission 
for $800, Including removal' 
and Installation In, your vehicle 
(cars, pick-ups and • mini 
vans). Don't pay too much, 
somewhere else, call 
(847)490-4570. 




Vans 



CARAVAN ES 1996, white, 
loades, very clean. 143K 
miles, highway. Well main- 
tained: a must see. Priced to 
sell $4,400. (847) 912-6201 
leave mess. 

DELUXE MINI VAN 1996 
Dodge Grand. Caravan LE, 
green, 114K, auto., full power, 
tinted glass, Premium Alloys, 
front & rear air, spotless cond. 
Runs perfect, needs nothing, 
$4,950/best. (847)838-1310. 

DODGE. 1991 CARAVAN, 
AWD, lots of miles, but runs 
good, $1,200/best. (847)395- . 
3079. 

DODGE 1998 CARAVAN V6 
auto,, both sliding doors, elec-' 
trie windows, electric locks, all 
the features, runs/drives great 
90 day engine and transmis- 
sion. See other vans on-line 
at: www.gelmlnlvan.com 
(847) 490-4570. 

FORD 2001 WjNDSTAR,. 
sapphire blue, 35,000 miles, 
take . over payments. 
(847)973-9586. 

NEED A MINI VAN7 I have 20 
mini vans from which you can 
choose. Prices range, from 
$500 to approximately 
$6,000, depending on what 
you want. I also offer a money 
back guarantee, so you, your 
spouse, your neighbors, your 
In-laws, and even your me- 
chanic will be satisfied with 
your choices. Call Kevin today 
(847)490-4570. 

PLYMOUTH 1998 GRAND 
VOYAGER SE, white, both 
sliding doors, electric win- 
dows and locks, all features, 
6/mo. - warranty, eng/trans. 
You'll love It or I'll refund the 
money. $5,500. (847)490- 
4570. 



828 


Sport UUlily 
vehicles 



BRONCO II 1989, 4x4, XLT, 
5-spd., $800/best. (847)546- 
5013 after 4:30pm. 

CHEVY 1994 BLAZER, 4-dr., 
4x4, 4.3L V6, garnet, air, pow- 
er windows/doors, auto, 
trans., cruise, Z-Bart, 93K 
(40K on new engine). Ex- 
tremely clean, $6,600. 
(847)223-0254. > 

FORD EXPLORER XLT-'94. 
Green! #B09N $3950. 
(866)200-5102. 

GEO TRACKER 1996, con- 
vertible top, great condition, 
$3,000. (262) 857-6928. 

GMC JIMMY 4X4 1991, auto., 
fully ■ loaded, good cond,, 
$3,000/best. (847)526-2917 
after 6pm. 

GMC YUKON-1999 4X4. Very 
clean all options, heated 
leather seats, new tires. 
$13,900.(847)561-4954. 

INFINITY QX4-1999. Eveiy 
option. LOADED. 105K. One 
owner, super clean, runs per- 
fect. $13,000. (847)838- 
0972. 

JEEP 2001 WRANGLER 
SPORT 4X4, 16K miles, 5- 
speed manual, bfue w/tan soil 
top, air, C/D, hitch, full warr., 
$21,000/best. Call (847) 331- 
3778. 

S-10 BLAZER-1990, 4X4. 
Adult drlven.Well maintained, 
148,000 miles $2500/obo 
(847)740-3506. 




Sport Utility 
Vehicles 



JEEP WRANGLER-1 993 ON- 
LY year of Oceah Blue color 
pkg. 6cyl. exc shape, .-.Incl 
chrome pkh, all bells & whis- 
tles, best top, air towing pkg. 
brand new tires alarm system 
w/klll switch, $2500 sound 
system. Must selll Serious In- 
quiries only! $65007obo. 
(847)876-4500 -r. Mon-Frl 
(847)223-1196 wkends. 




834 


Trucks/Trailers 



CHEVY 19B5 S-10 PICKUP, 

4-cyl.. auto., red, nice body, 

■ runs/drives great. You'll love It 

' or I'll, refund the money, 

$1,100.(847)490-4570. 

CHEVY S-10 LS-'01. auto, ac, 
platinuml #772N. $9950. 
(866)200-5102. 

CHEVY S-10 LS-'01. Auto, 
AC, platinuml #772N $9550. 
(866)200-5102. 

CHEVY S-10-'02. ONLY 19K 
miles, auto, ACI. #696N 
$9950.. (866)200-51 02. 

DODGE 1982 RAM 250, 
$450/best., runs great. 
(262)657-1347. 

DODGE 1996 RAM 5.9L V8, 
4 WD, power windows, air, 
towing package, bedllner, 
. cap, new brakes. Asking 
$10,500. (847) 548-1854 or 
(847)356-6856. 

FORD EXPLORER-'99/ED- 
DIE BAUER. ' Exc cond, 
61 .5K, Warranty, 

$11,900/obo. (847)548-8626. . 

FORD F-150-'97 SUPER cab. 
Black, fiberglass, Top, 1 own- 
er V8, 5 spdl #628N. $8950. 
(866)200-5102. 

FORD F-250-76 STAKE 
Body. Must See) #815N. 
$3950.(866)200-5102. 

FORD F-250-76. STAKE 
Body, must seel #81 5N. 
$3950.(866)200-5102. 

FORD F-250-'95 SUPER cab 
Long whl base, 4x4, V8, auto 
Whltel #780U. $B950. 
(866)200-5102. 

FORD F-250-'95 SUPER 
CAB. Long Whl Base, 4x4;. 
V8. Auto, Whltel #780U. 
$8950.(866)200-5102. 

FORD RANGER XLT CLUB; 
'00. 4x4, Almond, fully equip- 
pedl #591 N. $9950. (866)200- 
5102. 

FORD RANGER XLT-'OO. 
Club, 4x4 Almond, fully 
eqauippedl #591 N. $9950. 
(866)200-5102. 



848 



Wanted To Buy 



WANTED TO BUY 

THROUGH LAND CON- 
TRACT OR TAKE OVER 
PAYMENTS PLUS. A house. 
2-3 bdrs/1 or 2 bths. 2+ car 
garage extra buildings price 
range $150,000. (815)675- 
0300. 



S12 


Carpentry 



JIM'S CUSTOM 

CARPENTRY 
Interior/Exterior Remodeling 

at affordable pricing, 

No Job too Big or Too Small. 

Call for FREE estimate. 

Contact James 

(847)377-1908 
ALSO NEED EXPERIENCED 

CARPENTERS. 



S15 


Carpel Cleaning 


WINDOW WASHING 

POWER WASHING 

DRIVEWAY SEALING 

CARPET SHAMPOOING. 

FREE ESTIMATES. 

Coil Gary 

(847) 651-2684. 


S21 


Dry Wall 



7DRYWALL REPAIRS? 

Call the bonding agent pro's 

(847)322-7007 

Most repairs complete 

within 48hrs. 

'Painting 'Carpentry 'More 

Commercial Bulldouts 

Residential 



ARTISTIC DRYWALL CO. 

Skilled in residential, commer- 
cial carpentry. Steel stud 
framing. Drywall repair, hang- 
ing, finishing. Door hanging, 
hardware Installation. Base- 
ment & painting. (647) 508- 
5063, FAX: (047) 587*9487. 
artistlcdrvwall@msn.com 



CAPENTER/DRYWALLER 

HANG/TAPE; 
BASEMENTS, FRAMING 
DOORS & TRIM. ; ;i 
(847)809-1370 ":'. 



J. R.'s DRYWALL SERVICE 

All repair, new work & some 

painting. FREE estimates. 

Work Guaranteed. 

Call Jason or Tonl 

(847) 875-5483 

(847) 587-0938. 



S27 


Electrical 


MTM WIRING 

Electrical Lighting & Outlets, 

Telephone & TV. 

Most any wiring needs. 

Telephone Jack Special 

$50. an outlet, 

$40/ea, 2 or more. - 

Call Mike (847)546-8388. 


S30 


Firewood 


Firewood 

WE DELIVER AND 
STACK IT FOR YOU 


FREEH 

cell: (847) 845-8027 

pager: 

(847) 369-0055 



S39 


Housekeeping 



DEBBIE'S CLEANING 

SERVICE 

SPRING CLEANING, 

WINDOWS, WOODWORK, 

HOUSE CLEANING. 

Reasonable Rates. 

FREE Estimates. 

Also Move-Ins/Move Outs. 

22yrs. Experience. . 

(847)651-2663: 



WORK ALL WEEK? Want, 
your weekends for you? Let 
me clean your home, I'll treat 
It like my own, 17yrs. experi- 
ence. FREE estimates. Week- 
ly, bi-weekly, monthly. Call 
Kathy anytime (847) 838- 
6250. 




^'BROTHERS 
LANDSCAPING 
FALL CLEAN UP 

'No Job Too Small 
"Quality Workmanship 

•Snowplowlng 
'FREE Estimates 

'Fully Insured. 
Round Lake, ILL. . 
(847)546-4617 or 
' (847) 833-2737. 



MUNGLE'S 

LANDSCAPING! 

WE DO IT ALL! 

'Weed & Edge 

Flower Beds , 

•Tree & Hedge 

Trimming 

•Mulch 

•Power Wash or 

Staining, Decks & 

Fences 

Tilling, Small Flower 

Beds & Gardens 

•Spring Clean Up. 

' Cell (847)845-8027, 

Pager (847) 369-0055. 

"FIREWOOD 

AVAILABLE 



S57 


Painling/Decoralinf 


THfe BILL 
' STEWART 

Painting Co., Inc. 
(847)223-6093. 


S78 


Remodeling 







ALL TRADES 

HOME IMPROVEMENT 

& REPAIR . 

FULLY INSURED 

QUALITY WORK & GREAT 

SERVICE 

Specializing in remodeling 

Kitchens, Bathrooms Tiling, 

Lt. Plumbing, LI, Electrical, 

Painting Drywall Repairs 

& Carpentry. 

Call For FREE Estimate 

HOURLY OR ROOM RATES. 

Michael J. Mlstretta 

(847) 508-9226. 



BASEMENT FINISHERS 

INC. 

Finish your basement, add 

liveable square footage & 

Increase trie value of your 

home. FREE Estimates. 

Call Scott Ginsberg 

(847)293-2000 TODAY. 



DC TILE WE We Install ce-, 
ramie,'' vinyl. '• Uje, ■■'• .Parquet, 
and Pergo floors. For free es- 
timates -call (847) 395:0777,1 
pager (706) 988-8504; 



S87 



Storage 



• BLOOMFIELD 
MINI STORAGE " 

10 , x20'unlt,$75/mo: 

Why pay more? 

Brand new facility. ' 

Genoa City, Wfsc. 

(262) 279-3568, 

(847)587-7444. ' 



QIH 



Legals 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME APPLICATION 

Name of Business; 
School-Ready Therapy 
Nature/Purpose: Pediatric oc- 
cupational therapy service 
Address(es) where business 
Is to be conducted or 
transacted In this county; 
23527 East Rd., Lake Zurich, 
IL 60047, (847) 438-0993. 
Narne(s) arid post office or 
residence address(es) of the 
person(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting business: Mary 
Block, 23527 East Rd., Lake 
■Zurich', IL 60047, (847)438- 
0993, - ' 

STATE OF ILLINOIS ) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 
This Is to certify, that the un- 
dersigned Intendfs) to con- 
duct the above named busi- 
ness from the locatlon(s) Indi- 
cated and that the true and le- 
gal full . name(s) of the 
person(s) owning, conducting, 
or transacting the business 
is/are correct as shown.' 
/s/Mary Block 
January 4, 2003 

The foregoing instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by the person(s) intending to 
conduct the business this 5th 
day of February 2003 . 

Marilyn K.Creps 

Notary Public 

Recieved: February 12, 2003 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

0221C-5256-WL 
February 21, 28, 2003 
March 7, 2003 . 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME APPLICATION 

Name of Business: Taylor . , 

Enterprises 

Nature/Purpose: Buy .. ,' ''!'" 
and sell industrial equipment 
Address(es) where business 
is to be conducted. or 
transacted In this county: . 
1840 Industrial, Libertyvllle, 
IL. 60048 (847) 816-0600. 
Name(s) and post office or 
residence address(es) of the 
person(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting business: 
Steve Taylor,. 261 32 Black- 
hawk, IngtesldeJL 60041 
(847)650-7581. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS ) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 
This Is to certify that the un- 
dersigned tntend(s) to con- 
duct the above named busi- 
ness from the locatlon(s) indi- 
cated and that the true and le- 
gal full name(s) of the 
person(s) owning, conducting, 
or transacting the business 
is/are correct as shown, 
/s/Steve Taylor 
February 6, 2003 

The foregoing' Instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by the person(s) Intending to 
conduct the business this 6th 
day of February 2003 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

-Laura B. Dunbar 

Notary Public 

Recieved: February 6, 2003 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

0221C-5257-LB 

February 21, "20, 2003 

March 7, 2003 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME APPLICATION 
Name of Business: The 
Home Computer Tutor 
Nature/Purpose: Home 
Computer Training 
Address(es) where business 
is to be conducted or 
transacted In this counly; 
131 6" Oxford Court, Liberty- 
vllle, IL 60048, (847)721 - 
.2126. 

Name(s) and post office or 
residence address(es) of the 
person(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting business: Jerry 
Matthew, 1316 Oxford Court, 
Libertyville, IL 60048, 
(847)721-2126. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS ) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 
This is to certlly that the un- 



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900 



Legals 



900 



. Legals 



derslgned Intend(s) to con- 
duct the above named busi- 
ness from the locallon(s) Indi- 
cated and that the true and le- 
gal "• (till name(s) of the ■ 
person(s) owning, conducting, 
or transacting. the business 
Is/are correct as shown. 
/s/Gerald Matthew 
February 18,2003 

The foregoing Instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by the person(s) Intending to 
conduct .the ' business this 
18th day of February 2003 

PamBla Garvin 

Notary Public 

Recieved:, February 20, 2003 ' 

Wlllard R. Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

0228D-5261-LB 

February 28, 2003 

March 7, 14 2003 



To Place An 

Ad With 

Lakeland 

Newspapers 

Call (847) 223-81 6 1 
or Fax (847) 223-2691 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
, ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME APPLICATION 
Name of Business: Barmlk's 
Hummer Hacienda ■'"' 
Nature/Purpose:" Livestock 
breeding (Alpacas) 
Address(es) where business 
Is to be conduotedor trans- 
acted In this county: 7711 N. 
Valley Hill Rd., Woodstock, IL 
60098, (815) 751-0247; 1610 
Woodbine Dr., Round Lake 
Beach, IL 60073, (847) 546- 

.2238. 

Name(s) and post office or 
residence address(es) of the 
person(s) owning, conducting 
or transacting business: Mi- 
chael B; Ford, Barbara Ann 
Ford, 1610 Woodbine DR., 
Round Lake Beach, IL 60073, 
(847) 546-2238. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS ) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 
This Is to certify that the un- 
dersigned Intend(s) to con- 
duct the above named 'busi- 
ness from the locatlon(s) Indi- 
cated and that the true and le- 
gal full name(s) of the 
person(s) owning, conducting 

' or transacting the business 
Is/are correct as shown. 

/s/ Michael B. Ford 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING ON 

AVON TOWNSHIP ROAD DISTRICT BUDGET 

Notice Is hereby given that a Tentative Budget & Appropriation 
Ordinance for Avon Township/Road District In the County of 
Lake, State of Illinois, for the fiscal year beginning March 1 , 
2003 and ending February 28, 2004 Is on file and conveniently 
available to public Inspection at Avon Township Center, 433 E. 
Washington, Round Lake Park, Illinois between the hours of 
9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Monday through Friday. 
Further notice Is hereby given that the final public hearing and 
action on this ordinance will be taken at a meeting to be held at 
Avon Township Center at 7:00 p.m. Tuesday April 8, 2003. 

Kathleen M. Lennon 
Avon Township Clerk 
022BD-5264-GL/RL 
March 7, 2003 ■ 

' IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINETEENTH 
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, LAKE COUNTY/ILLINOIS 

PROBATE DIVISION 



Estate of ) 

) 
LEO AUGUSTUS BUTLER, SR. ) NO. 02P1214 

) 
Deceased.' ) 

CLAIM NOTICE 

Notice Is given of the death of LEO AUGUSTUS BUTLER, 
SR., of Mundeleln, Lake County, Illinois. Letters of office were ... 
Issued on December 30, 2002, to PATRICIAA, SCHROEDER, 
of Beitendorf, Iowa, whose attorney Is: Law Offices of Howard 
M. Lang, Werchek Professional Centre, 700 Florshelm Dr., Suite 
11 Libertyvllle, IL60048. 

Claims against the estate may be filed in the office of the 
Clerk of the Circuit Court at 18 N. County Street, Waukegan, Illi- 
nois 60085, Room C-307orwllh the representative, or both, on 
or before July 13, 2003, which date Is not less than 6 months 
from the date of the first publication of this notice. Any claim not 
Tied within this period' Is barred. Copies of any claim filed with 
the Clerk must be mailed or delivered to the representative and 
to the attorney within 10 days after It Is filed. 

Filed: December 30, 2002 

Sally D. Coffet 

Circuit Clerk 

0228D-5267-MN 

February 28, 2003 

March 7, 14, 21,2003 

PUBLIC NOTICE 

. NOTICE OF ELECTION 

ANTIOCH COMMUNITY CONSOLIDATED 

SCHOOL DISTRICT #34 

Lake County, Illinois 

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that at the consolidated election to 
be held on Tuesday, the 1st day of April, 2003, the following 
proposition will be submitted to the voters of Community Consol- 
dated School District Number 34, Lake County, Illinois. 

Proposition To Increase Maximum Annual Educational Tax 

Rate 

Shall the maximum annual tax rate for educational purposes for 
Antloch Community Consolidated School District Number 34, 
Lake County, Illinois, be increased and established at 2.68 per- 
cent upon all the taxable property of. said District at the value, as 
equalized or assessed by the Department of Revenue, Instead 
of 2.10 percent, the present maximum rate otherwise applicable" 
to the next taxes to be extended for said purpose? 

(a) The approximate amount of taxes extendible for educational 
purposes under the maximum rate now In force In said School 
District Is the sum of $8,115,488. 

(b) The approximate amount of taxes extendible for educational 
purposes under the proposed increased rate Is the sum of 
$10,356,909. 

(c) The total dollar amount of the most recently approved annual 
budget of said School District Is the sum of $23,31 1 ,931 ; the to- 
tal dollar amount of said budget, If Increased by the amount of 
additional tax which may be levied If the proposition is approved, 
Is the sum of $25,553,352; the percentage of increase In the to- 
tal dollar amount of the most recently approved annual budget of 
said School District if such total dollar amount were Increased by 
the amount of additional tax which may be levied If the proposi- 
tion Is approved, Is 9.61 percent, 

(d) The percentage of increase between the maximum rate at 
which such taxes for educational purposes may be levied If the 
proposition Is approved and the annual rate at which such taxes 
for educational purposes currently levied Is 27,62 percent. 

The polls at the election will be open between 6:00 o'clock A.M. 
and will continue to be open until 7:00 o'clock P.M. of that day. 

Dated this March 2, 2003. 
Wlllard Rooks Helander 
Lake County Clerk 

0307A-5273-AN 
March 7, 2003 




Legals 




Legals 



/s/BarbaraAhn Ford 
February 15, 2003 • 

The foregoing Instrument 

was acknowledged before me 

; ; by the person(s) Intending to 

conduct the business the 15th 

day of February 2003 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

James A. Jilly 

Notary Public 

Received: February 18, 2003. 

Wlllard R. Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

0221C-5258-RL 

February 21, 28, 2003 

March 7, 2003 

PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME APPLICATION 
NAME OF BUSINESS: J.F. 
Landscaping 

NATURE/PURPOSE: Land- 
scape 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
1033 McAllister, North Chica- 
go, IL. 60064, (847)578-2848. 
NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OH RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 



TRANSACTING BUSINESS: 
Ana Maria Vazquez, P.O. Box 
38, North Chicago; IL 60064, 
1035McAltster, North Chica- 
go, IL. 60064, (847)578-2848. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS ) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is to certify that the un- 
dersigned Intend(s) to con- 
duct the above named busi- 
ness from the locatlon(s) Indi- 
cated and that the true or real 
full name(s) of the person(s) 
owning, conducting or trans- 
acting the business Is/are cor- 
rect as shown, 
/s/ Ana Maria Vazquez 
February 19, 2003 

The foregoing instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by the person(s) Intending to 
conduct the business this 
10th day of February 2003. 

Eleanor A. Petruska 

-Notary Public 

Received: February 19, 2003 

Wlllard R. Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

0228D-5259-GEN 

March 7, 14, 21,2003 



ff^stffi' 



PPENS!VEITEA% 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

STATE OF ILLINOIS ) 

) ss. 

COUNTY OF LAKE ) ' l 

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE NINETEENTH 
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, LAKE COUNTY-IN PROBATE 



IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF 



WILLARD L. GLUTH ) No. 03 P 75 

DECEASED ) 

CLAIM NOTICE 
NOTICE IS GIVEN OF THE DEATH OF WILLARD L GLUTH 
of Fox Lake, Illinois. Letters of Office were Issued op February 
14, 2003, to WILLARD R. GLUTH, 11536 W. Big Horn Ct., Su- 
prise, AZ 85374, whose attorney js James W. Kaiser, Esq., 121 
East Liberty Street STE 3, Wauconda, IL 60084 
Claims against the estate may be filed In the Office of the Clerk 
of Court at 17 N. County Street, Waukegan, IL or with the repre- 
sentative, or both, within six (6) months from the date of issu- 
ance of letters and any claim not filed within that period Is bar- 
red. Copies of a claim filed with the Clerk must be mailed or de- 
livered to the representative and to the attorney within ten (10) 
days after It has been filed. 

JAMES W. KAISER. Attorney 

0221C-5254-WL 

February 21, 28, 2003 

March 7. 2003 

PUBLIC NOTICE 

NOTICE OF ELECTION 

FREMONT PUBLIC LIBRARY DISTRICT 

Lake County, II II no! a 

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that at the consolidated election to 
be held on Tuesday, the 1st day of April, 2003, the following 
proposition will be submitted to the voters of Fremont Public Li- 
brary District, Lake County, Illinois: 

Proposition To Increase Maximum Public Library Tax Rate 

Shall the annual public library tax rate for the Fremont Public Li- 
brary District, Lake County, Illinois, be established at .32% of 
full, fair cash value Instead of at .22%, the maximum rate other- 
wise applicable to the next taxes to be extended? 

The polls at the election will be open between 6:00 o'clock A.M. 
and will continue to be open until 7:00 o'clock P.M. of that day. 



Dated this March 2, 2003. 
Wlllard Rooks Helander 
Lake County Clerk 



0307A-5272-MN 
March 7, 2003 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

NOTICE OF ELECTION 

EMMONS SCHOOL DISTRICT #33 

Lake County, Illinois 

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that at the consolidated election to 
be held on Tuesday, the 1st day of April, 2003, the following 
proposition will be submitted to the voters of School District 
Number 33, Lake County, Illinois. 

Proposition To Increase Maximum Annual Educational Tax 

Rate 

Shall the maximum annual tax rate for educational purposes for 
Emmons School District Number 33, Lake County, Illinois, be In- 
creased and established at 2.16 percent upon all the taxable 
property of said District at the value, as equalized or assessed 
by the Department of Revenue, Instead of 1.64 percent, the 
present maximum rate otherwise applicable to the next taxes to 
be extended for said purpose? 

(a) The approximate amount of taxes extendible for educational 
purposes under the maximum rate now In force In said School 
District is the sum of $1,274,250. 

(b) The approximate amount of taxes extendible for educational 
purposes under the proposed Increased rate Is the sum of 
$1,678,260. 

(c) The total dollar amount of the most recently approved annual 
budget of said School District Is the sum of $2,458,211; the total 
dollar amount of said budget, if Increased by the amount of addi- 
tional tax which may be levied II the proposition is approved, Is 
the sum of $2,862,241; the percentage of Increase In the total 
dollar amount ol the most recently approved annual budget of 
said School District If such total dollar amount were increased by 
the amount of additional tax which may be levied II the proposi- 
tion is approved, Is 16.27 percent. 

(d) The percentage of increase between the maximum rate at 
which such taxes for educational purposes maybe levied If the 
proposition Is approved and the annual rate at which such taxes 
for educational purposes currently levied Is 31.7 percent. 

The potts at lha election will be open between 6:00 o'clock A.M. 
and will continue to be open until 7:00 o'clock P.M. of that day. 



Dated this March 2, 2003. 
Wlllard Rooks Helander 
Lake County Clerk 



900 



Legals 



900 



Legals 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
! NAME APPLICATION - 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Always Enterprise Systems 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
- Mall order and Art products 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
324 Kenwood Dr., Round 
Lake Park, IL 60073, (847) 
740-9491. 

NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS: 
Paulina E. Franz, 324 Ken- 
wood Dr., Round Lake Park, 
IL 60073, (847)740-9491. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS ) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is to certify that the un- 
dersigned Intend(s) to con- 
duct the above named busl- 



. 



ness from the locations) indi- 
cated and that the true or real 
full name(s) of the person(s) 
owning, conducting or trans- 
acting the business Is/are cor- 
rect as shown. 
1st Paulina E. Franz 
February 18, 2003 

The foregoing instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by the person(s)' intending to 
conduct the business this ■ 
18lh day of February 2003. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/ Patricia C. Blauvelt 

Notary Public 

Received: February 18, 2003 

Wlllard R. Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

0228D-5269-RL 

, March 7, 14,21, 2003 



TOPLACEANADWITH 
LAKELAND NEWSPAPERS 
Call (847) 223-81 61 



0307A-5274-AN 
March 7. 2003 



PUBLIC NOTICE . 
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING ON 
AVON TOWNSHIP BUDGET 

Notice Is hereby given that a Tentative Budget & Appropriation 
Ordinance for Avon Township In the County of Lake, State of Illi- 
nois, for the fiscal year beginning March 1, 2003 and ending 
February 28, 2004 Is on file and conveniently available to public 
Inspection at Avon Township Center, 433 E. Washington, Round 
Lake Park, Illinois between the hours of 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. 
Monday through Friday. 

Further notice Is hereby given that the final public hearing and 
action on this ordinance will be taken at a meeting to be held at 
Avon Township Center at 7:00 p.m. Tuesday April 8, 2003. 

Kathleen M. Lennon 
Avon Township Clerk 

0228D-5265-GL/RL 

March 7. 2003 

PUBLIC NOTICE 
WARREN TOWNSHIP HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT 

Notice Is hereby given that sealed proposals will be received at 
the Office of Town Clerk at 17801 West Washington Street, Gur- 
nee, Illinois 60031 until 10:00 o'clock A.M., Tuesday March 18, 
2003 for furnishing the following equipment: 

One (1) Hell 9 toot SL316 Dump Body Package 
Proposals shall be made on forms furnished by the Township 
Highway Commissioner, and Shall be addressed in a sealed en- 
velope to Warren Township Highwa y Department. C/O Margaret 
Keenan-Dennlston, Town Clerk and shall be marked "EQUIP- 
MENT PROPOSAL' Letting of Tuesday, March 18, 2003, War- 
ren Township. 

Further Information regarding the letting maybe obtained by 
contacting the Highway Commissioner at (847) 244-1101 , ext. 
301. 

The Township In accordance with the laws of the State of Illinois 
hereby notifies all bidders that it will affirmatively Insure that the 
contract entered Into pursuant to this advertisement will be 
awarded to the lowest responsible bidder without discrimination 
on the grounds ot Race, color, or national origin. 
The awarding authority reserves the right to waive technicalities 
and to reject any or all Proposals as provided In article 102.08 of 
the "Standard Specifications for Road and Bridge Construction," 
prepared by the Department of Transportation. 

By Order of Gerald E. Rudd 

Warren Township Highway Commissioner 

0307A-5270-GP 

March 7, 2003 

PUBLIC NOTICE 
LEGAL NOTICE 
Fox Lake Mini Storage will sell goods for non payment from: 
Unit #59 belonging to Bill Nagle, consisting of household goods, 
The sale will take place at Fox Lake Mini Storage, 31 South Ar- 
lington Lane, Fox Lake, Illinois 60020 on March 22, 2003 at 
10:00 a.m. 

0307A-5271-FL 
March 7, 14, 2003 

PUBLjC NOTICE 

Triangle Storaga will dispose of goods for now payment from: 

Unit it 34 Belonging to Charles Henning consisting of miscella- 
neous boxes, electric motors, food processing equipment, wood 
working equipment. 

Disposal of the Items will take place at Triangle Storage, 23480 
West Grass Lake Road, Antloch, IL on March 14, 2003 at 10:00 
A.M. 

022BD-5260-AN" 
March 7, 14, 2003 

PUBLIC NOTICE 

LEGAL 

ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS 

FOX LAKE, ILLINOIS 

Public notice Is hereby given pursuant to a Petition on file in the 
Village Clerk's office of the Village of Fox Lake, that a public 
hearing will be held on March 27, 2003 at 7:30 p.m. in the Vil- 
lage Hall, Fox Lake, Illinois, to hear the Petition of Michael & 
Coleen Hetzler, owner of the following described real estate to- 
wit: 

Lot 115 In Brophy Farm Subdivision, being J.L Shaw's Third 
Subdivision on Fox Lake, In part of Section 10, Township 45 
North, Range 9, East ol the Third Principal Meridian, According 
to the Plat Thereof, Recorded September 8, 1913, as Document 
149144, In Book T of Plats, Pages 77, 78 and 79, In Lake 
County, Illinois, 

Location of property Is: South of Hillside Place on the West side 
of Lake Avenue 

The common address is: 20 N. Lake Avenue 

Petitioner Is requesting the following; A nineteen (19') foot front 
yard setback variance to build a garage 

Said Petition Is available for examination In the Village Clerk's 
office at the Village Hall In Fox Lake, Illinois 

All Interested persons are invited to attend said hearing and be 
heard. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Ron Slochl, Chairman 

Fox Lake Zoning Board of Appeals 

Dated at Fox Lake, Illinois 

This 18th day of February, 2003. 

0307A-5271-FL 

March 7, 2003 



900 



Legals 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME APPLICATION 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
JlmlK.Com 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Home based business. Name 
brand new Items drop ship at 
discount. 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED.OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
426 West Lakevlew Drive, 
Mundellen, IL 60060 (847) 
422-3800. 

NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS: 
James Krejcarek, 426 Lake- ' 
view Drive, Mundeleln, IL 
60060, (847) 422-3438. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS ) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This is to certify that the un- 
dersigned intend(s) to con- 
duct the above named busi- 
ness from the locatlon(s) Indi- 
cated and that the true or real 
full name(s) of the person(s) 
owning, conducting or trans- 
acting the business Is/are cor- 
rect as shown. 
/s/ James Krejcarek 
February 10,2003 

The foregoing Instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by the person(s) Intending to 
conduct the business this 
10th day of February 2003. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/si Guadalupe Munoz 

Notary Public 

Received: February 13, 2003 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake County Clerk 

0228D-5263-MN 

March 7, 14,21, 2003 

PUBLIC NOTICE 
. ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME APPLICATION 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 

E.L.Grls Shop 
NATURE/PURPOSE: 
Tune-ups and general change 
of car parts 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE 
CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 
75B Magna Unit C, Round 
Lake. Illinois 60073, 847-546- 
5075 

NAME(S) AND POST 
OFFICE OR RESIDENCE 
ADDRESS(ES)OFTHE 
PERSON(S) OWNING, 
CONDUCTING OR 
TRANSACTING BUSINESS; 
David Garcia, Jose Costilla, 
1306 N. Channel, Round 
Lake Beach, Illinois 60073 
847-546-5075. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS ) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This Is to certify that the un- 
dersigned intend(s) to con- 
duct, the above named busi- 
ness from the locatlon(s) indi- 
cated and that the true or real 
full name(s) ol the person(s) 
owning, conducting or trans- 
acting the business is/are cor- 
rect as shown. 
/s/ David Garcia 
tsi Jose Costilla 
March 3, 2003 

Tho foregoing Instrument 
was acknowledged before me 
by the person(s) intending to 
conduct the business this 3rd 
day of March 2003. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/si Rosalva Mentado 

Notary Public 

Received: March 3, 2003 

Willard R. Helander 

Lake County Cierk 

0307A-5275-RL 

March 7, 14,21,2003 




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March Z2Q03 



CLASSIFIED AD FO 



A PRIVATE PARTY MERCHANDISE AE> 



■ 



Name 



Address. 
Phone_ 
City; 



State. 



Z 'P- 



CLASSIFIED LISTINGS 



$23.00 = 4 lines minimum (approx. 16 words), one week; 
600 each additional line. Ads will be seen in all 11 Lakeland 
Newspapers, The Market Journal, Great Lakes Bulletin and 

on the Internet. 



Please check one box below! 



DEADLINE: Wednesday 11:00 a.m. 

Please allow extra time for orders 

being sent through mail*. 

Payment must be received with order. 



□ GARAGE SALES 330 

Q LAWN & GARDEN 348 

Q HOUSEHOLD MERCHANDISE . . , . .340 

□ APPLIANCES .304 

a MISC. MERCHANDISE 350 

Q PETS 360 

□ WANTED TO BUY ; . . .370 

a GIVEAWAY '. . .120 

We'll help you get rid of your 

unwanted treasures. Your ad will 

reach 200,000+. It work si Call 

(847) 223-8161. The classified 

deadline Is Wednesday at 9:30 

a,ni. 



□ BOATS & EQUIPMENT 710 

□ MOTORCYCLES 844 

a CAMPERS & TRAVEL TRAILERS . . .704 
Q AUTOMOBILE LOAN & FINANCING .804 

□ VANS & TRUCKS 834 

□ AUTOMOBILES WANTED 848 

□ AUTOMOBILES FOR SALE 804 



Line 1 1 


2 


3 


4 . 


< Line 2 5 


e 


7 


B 


Lines 9 


10 


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Line 4 13 


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Line 6 ' 21 


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Line 7 25 


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Line 8 29 


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Line 9 33 


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36 



Drop ad off in our office from 8:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m., Monday-Friday, 
at 30 S. Whitney, Grayslake, IL, or fax to our 24-HOUR fax line at 847-223-2691. 



* We are not responsible for ads received late if they were sent through regular mail. 




LVsNXVVAVV \ n I F t TTT77772X 



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CUSTOM DBJCNB1 BASEMEVT5 

giwurvc.uARAfma) 

Ucetuol & Insured 
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Call Scott Glnsbci 
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COMPUTER SERVICES 




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All types of hardwood, laminate, pergo, 

engineered flooring. Consulting, design, 

Installation, repair, sanding. 

Free estimates, Fully Insured. 

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REN SANRLIP (Tile Contractor) 

Precision Tile Masters^ 

Professional: Ceramic and Marble Installations;'. ; 

Complete Bathroom and Kitchen Remodeling 
Free Estimates < Fully Insured office (847) 356-8308 

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COMPUTER SERVICES 



U|ijiru(lcs t Tune'Upi and More 
fur PCs at Home or Office 

Over 20 years experience 

We Install Home Computers 



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(SIS) 675-0236 



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A To Z Flooring 

Custom Hardwood Flooring, 
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New Installations 

Free Estimates 

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Customer Satisfaction Is our highest priority. 
If you DON'T see results... you DOWTpay! 



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847-740-2622 

Or Visit Our Website: www.me5torquest.com 



AINTING & DECORATING 




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Interior & Artistic Painting 
I * Faux Finishes * " Custom art Painting 

i • Sponging • Rugging Characters • . 

Rag Rolling * Painted Borders 

, • Textured Walls & more • Kids Rooms Arc Our ; 

Specialty 

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Villas Painting 

Exterior & Interior painting 
Carpentry ft general repair. 

Powerwasnlng; siding ft decks 
Basement ft garage finishing. 

Our work insured by. 
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We are experienced & 
we have recommendations. 

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MINTING PLU£ 

INTCRIOR/WCRJOR 

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CALL TOR OUR SPRING SPECIALS 

(8 47) 7 38-03 6 2 



Need To Sell That Inexpensive 

Call (847) 223-8161 



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CLASSIFIEDS 



Lakeland Newspapers f 






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andyman Serviced 

♦Vinyl Replacement Windows (factofy Direct' 
♦Vinyl Patio Do.ors ♦Steel/Wooden Doors 
♦Kitchens/Baths ♦Basements ,. 
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Call Gary: 847-912-3844 



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COMPANY 


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Custom Homes 

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Let us gire you a ffiEEESTME on Wo j your «t 
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Most repairs 

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GENERAL CONTRACTORS 

Residential Properties 

• Hardwood Floors 

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25 YEARS EXPERIENCE * 
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Never clean your gutter again, Life time warranty. 

Superior Installations & 
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^rtflS* NEED ^E^ Heating, Carpentry, 
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Call Handyman & man v other homc ; 
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847-855-1507 



CIMER RENOVATION 

Inside-Out AFFORDABLE PRICES 

Office: 847-546-3575 Fax: 847-30 1 - 1 927 
Cell: 847-668-7404 



General Remodeling 
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Basements 
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Painting 
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Installation/Repair 
Kitchens and Haths 



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FREE ESTIMATES 

1847) 740-2006 





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SecurecT 



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Professionollij Installed 

Garage Doors and 

Repairs 

Cell i 8J7-56 1-7505 
HoniCI 847-54,1-4941) 



iychuk Bros. 
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CUSTOM HOME 

BUILDER & REMODELER 

Call now to book your new deck 
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Referrals available. 
Bonded & Insured. 



Contact JOE 847-977-3674 





Johnson Construction Co. 

We specialize in 



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FREE estimates. 
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CLASSIFIEDS 



March 7;2<)03 






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RELAY 
FOR LBFE 



American g 
%> Cancer m 
% Society 



^p^w-. 



Fight Ag 
Cancer! 












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Relay For Life 
of G reate r Wau kegan 

A Team Event To Fight 

ease attend the community 
find out how you can be involved 

March 1 8, 2003 

7:00pm 
Madison Avenue Restaurant, 






To Join the Fight in Your Community, call 847-432-0577. 
For cancer information, please call I -800-ACS-2345 or 



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WELDING Health Alert 



Fumes released during welding can cause serious long- and short-term illnesses, 
Exposure to welding fumes may be linked to the early onset of 
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cancer and heart disease. If you or a loved.one has worked as a welder and suf- 
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30 S.Whitney St. 

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(847)223-8161 

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$21,900 



2000 CHEVY 
SUBURBAN 

3RD SEATI 

$28,900 



1992 CHEVY 
CORVETTE ZR1 

30K. CHROMES, MINT I 

$30,950 



CHEVROLET 




WELL BE THERE 




1997 PONTIAC 
GRAND PRIX 

MUST SEE! 

$6,990 



1999 PONTIAC 
GRAND AM 

-. se, vai 
$8,950 



2000 VW 
GOLF 

AUTO, WHITE! 

$11,990 



2000 CHEVY 
IMPALA LS 

SEDAN! 

$14,650 



2000 FORD 
MUSTANG GT 

CONV'T. 30K 

$15,500 



ix&v^. ■■■ 



MANAGERS SPECIAL 

2001 CHRYSLER 
PT CRUISER 

OHEY, LEATHER 

5 14,990 




JUST ARRIVED 



2000 CHEVY 
EXPRESS 

1500, HICUBEI 



s 16,900 



"VT-:- 



■:■ 




MANAGERS SPECIAL 



% 



tELUDE 

LOADED, 16lt KIIESI 

$18,900 



2002 NISSAN 
MAXIMA 

TAN 

$19,990 



1999 CHEVY 
SILVERADO 

EXT, 4X4, PLOW) 



$ 16,95 




JUST ARRIVED 

2002 CADILLAC 
ESCALADE 

4WD 

$ 41,950 




OVER 1QOO USED CARS ONLINE 

www.888funchevy.com 

MEGASTORE 

1-888-FUN CHEVY 

LOCATED ON RTE 120 JUST WEST 
OF 1-294 IN GRAYSLAKE 



BUDGET BUYS 



1989 BUICK REGAL imwvt, ikohnsiyu .;.... 4995 

1991 VOLKSWAGEN JETTA nunum .4995 

1990 OLDS CUTLASS 4DR cnwht ikculi . , . ..4995 
1987 HONDA CIVIC nur. nicm rtm row , . . ; , ..4995 
1995 DODGE VAN touiMBY.ucHiMispttLUJ ..$1,595 

1992 CMC SAFARI i-m J, rung iickti 41,995 

1994 NISSAN 5ENTRA SDK cuat r»»«t . . . .41,995 

1966 CADILLAC SEVILLE loom* wow' 41,995 

1992 FORD CLUB WAGON roi fawu rvn ..... 41,995 
19B8 CHRYSLER LEBAR0N C0NV1 mam ... . 41,995 
I9B9 CHEVY. CAMARO SPORT kbiieam ... . 41,995 

1992 FORD E150 VAN y nit ha. «Mnu 41,995 

1992 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX no'i inni. . . . . .41,995 

1992 DODGE DYNASTY ton, vote I piked num 42,495 

1993 FORD ESCORT 4DR iLucroarou, jhupi , .42,995 

1990 BUICK RIVIERA lira :ium 42,995 

1992 OLDS CUTLASS SUPREME skaip. mm . . . 42,995 

30 MORE IN STOCKI 



SPORTY/SEDAN 



1992 AUD1 100 secjw, iu«cor, loadcdi ....... 44,995 

1994 CHEVY CAMARO Z-26 Hon i own, un 47,995 
1999 DODGE INTREPID mu icauit, ikaipi . . . 48,995 
2001 DODGE INTREPID tuu tHAPCMEATPHCD 48,995 

1999 OLDS ALEflO SDK ivpn iuti 48,995 

1998 HONDA CIVIC EX auto, iumfi 49,995 

2001 MERCURY SABLE iedax, ilui, priced miToui . 49,995 

2000 CHRYSLER SESRFHC co«ri, jii. uhi. hihu 415,995 

2001 CHEVY MONTE CARLO SS iuci turn . 416,995 

BO MORE IN STOCKI 

JUST ARRIVED 

2002 CHEVY 
IMPALA 

SEDAN, HUE, PAICED fORTOUl 



TRUCKS, VANS & SUV'S 



1994 CHEVY BLAZER ttMDi/lifl iuti 44,995 

1995 CHEVY BLAZER 4i«,iu/sara»uiPiciuTiuT 45,995 

1997 CMC SIERRA ma?. ...... /.'Tt . . 45,995 

1996 CMC SIERRA 1500 P/U ■HrTE.nicnnoHii 46,995 

1997 CMC SIERRA luutuio. tit. m uu» 47,995 

1998 CMC SIERRA 'Wo. ........ . .'. . . 47,995 

1994 CMC YUKON mite, at, piked siokti .... 48,995 

1998 ISUZU RODEO LS tu, uiaded.hi/st no . . . 49,995 

1996 CHEVY BLAZER 4DR, 4X4 imn ... 49,995 

1998 OLOS SILHOUETTE LOADED, IMMACI . .. 410,995 

1998 PONTIAC MONTANA 4DR, SUPER! ... .410,995 

1999 CHEVY ASTRO CARGO iiute. niced hgmi 411,995 
-2000 CHEVY S-10 EXTREME loaded, iu ieautti $12,995 

1997 FORD EXPEDITION mm « piiccd mshti . . .$12,995 

1999 DODGE RAM 1500 men ........ 413,995 

1998 DODGE DURANGO 4M, jid jeat, red t iiaoti , 414,995 . 
1997 CHEVY SUBURBAN ««.n m -rat imw $14,995.. 

1999 CHEVY TAKOE 2DR 4U tuucuuTQ- $18,995 

2000 CHEVY QUAD CAB 4X4 luniuum ...$18,995 
-1999 CHEVY TAHOE zds,w«stcw uqunh . , . 418,995 

2000 CHEVY TAM LT i/nor, uhi, iid jeat, wkaci 426,995 

45 MORE IN STOCKI 

MANAGERS SPECIAL 

2000 CHEVY 
QUAD CAB 

4X4, Dlk Duuly) 




$ 12,975 



*w*tl¥Mri 



_%jzr—M 



18,995 



DON'T BBB IT HEHET CALL US OR VISIT 
US ONLINE FOR A COMPLETE USTINOI 

www.rockonbachoutlot.com 

OUTLET CENTER 

1-866-CAR-OUTLET 

LOCATED ON RTE 120 
JUST WEST OF RTE 83 



www.888funchevy.com 




CHEVRDLET 

1 -888-FU N-CH EVY 

LOCATED ON RTE 1 20 JUST WEST OF 1-294 IN GRAYSLAKE 
FOR LOCATION AND DIRECTIONS CALL 1 -888-FUN-CHEVY 



Lw 



«53Cm 



MWI ftoad 



^W>" ~ 




ai4-l 



WE ARE YOUR 

COMMERCIAL 

TRUCK 

SPECIALIST 



All prices & payments plus tax, title, lie & $51,44 doc fee. All incentives applied, 'Payments based on 72 months at 6% APR with $0 down to qualified buyers, not all customers 
will qualify. All incentives applied. Savings based on MSRP, MSRP may not reflect actual selling price, in trade area. +$700 best price guarantee on Identical vehicle in stock, must 
present adfrojaihlcagoland, NW Indiana &Southern Wisconsin areas only. 0% APR with approved credit in lieu of rebate on select models/Photos for illustration purposes only 
and may nbtreflect aptual vehicle. Vehicles subject to prior sale. Dealer not liable for, price or typographical misprints,